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New-York American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00003
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: January 25, 1836
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
daily
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text




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kyVFICE, 13 NASSAU ST., COR. OF PINE ST.


MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 25, 1836.


VOL. XVIlI. NO. 53'.


f I, t' I .1 0It .- ;- j 4 f, a ii :i; t
PUBLISHED DAILY FOR THE PROPRIETOR.
t ,o. 13 Nassau street, corner of Ptine.
AT TEN DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Semz-weekly-$4 inadalance, or >5 at the end oj theyear.)
HALF SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 50 cents; se-
".iid andl tnird insertions, each 2o cents; and IS- cents lor
every subsequent insertion.
SQUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 75 cents; second and
hird insertions, each 25 cents; and 18t cents for every
subsequent insertrion..
&DVjEii'l1"M.ENVrS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out.
YEAt.LI" ADVEiL'VISEI{S, paper included, $40-
without the paper, p32 petr annum ; not, however, for a
less period than six months.
dbi I t S mA 015 S 1 ( JL. t .),.)J i'AC*ivEii. -
I iv The Old Line of Packets will be continued uy the
subscribers, to sail iromin New York and Liverpoot
on mue 1st and 6th of each month, with thie exception that
when the sail ng day falls on Sunday, the ships will sail on
the succeediai vionday
For Liverpool:
Dec. 16-Tie NO tI'dll A.VMERICA, C. Dixey, 610 tons
Jan. 1-The CALEDONIA, -I. Graham, 647 tons.
Jan. 16-The HII/IERNIA, J. L. Wilson, 551 tons.
Feb. I-T1ie EUJKOI'PE, A. C. Marshall, 6lStons.
Feb. 16-The COLUMBUS, N. Cobb, 663 tons.
Mar. I-The SOid '-i A.vlRICA,iR Waeninan,616do
Mar.I--The ENGLAND, BenJ. L. Waite, 730 tons.
Ap'l l-The uOttkrisiu. 1. iursley, 575tons.
Froat Liverpool
Nov 1 The HIBERAIA.
Nov.16-The EUlROPE.
Dec.16---The SOUTH AMERICA
an. l-'1 he ENGLA.N L).
Jan. 16-The Oti'HEUS.
Feb. 1-The NORtI'H AMERICA.
Feb. 16-The CALEDONIA.
These ships are all ol the first class, commanded by men
of character andI experience, and care will be taken thai
thie beds, bedding and stores shall be of thie best kind. The
rate of passage out.vard is fixed, by an understanding with
the proprietors of thie other lines, at $140, includjnl
wines and liquors, or $120 without wines, &c. I'assen-
gers paying the last mentioned sum, can be supplied by
the Ste.vard, atthe printed rates, which will be furnished oi
boar4.
NeiTher the captains or owners of these shil s will be re
sponsible fbr any letters, parcels, or packa-es eent by then,
unless regular Bills of Laping are signed theretbr. Foi
freight or passage, apply to
BARING, 13BO HERS &CO. LIVERPOOL, and
GOODHUJE & CO. or C. H. MARSHALL, at
J9 6,. South street. New York.
LC LIVERPOOL PACKET'S-Sailing from New
York on the 24th. and from Liverpool on the 8il,
iofeach mo:.th.
lie aoove Line of Packets will be continued by the sub
scribers, arid is co.nposed of'the followiigships:
FktOM NEW-YORtK.
Nov. 21-The ST. ANDREX, CapL. Win.C.Thompson.
Dec. 24-The VIRGINI \N, Capt. Isaac Harris.
Jan. 24-The Sd EFFI ELD, Capt. Francis P. Allen.
Feb. 24-The LUNI'TED SlATES, Capt N. H. Hol-
dredge.
FROM LIVERPOOL.
Dec. S-The UNIE'ED S1ATES-650 tons.
Jan. 8-The ST'. ANDJREW-66) tons.
Feb. 8-fi'he VIRGINIAN-620 tons.
Ma .8-The SHEFFIELD-6W0 tons.
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and the reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Every exertion will be made to prmmoerie comfort of pas-
sengers and the interests of the importers. The price ol
passage to Liverpool, in the cabin, as in the other lines, im
fixed at $140, with wines and stores of every description.
or $120 without wines. Tlie owners will not be responsible
for any letter, parcel, or package, sent by the above ships,
for which a bill ol lading is not taken. For freight, or pas
sage, apply to STEPHEN WHi-ITNEkY.
SANDS, TURNER, FOX & CO., or
N3 ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South street.
a LIVERPOOl I'ACKE'T'S.-The subscribers
gM have established the following ships as a Line ol
.mPackets between this port anid Liveipo il-to leave
this porL tie 8th, and Liverpool ,m thie 24th, ol each month
in the year, except that when these days fall ou Sunday,
the sailing of the ships will be deferred until next day :
From New York.
Dec. 8-Ship INDEPENDENCE, E. Nye, master.
Jan. 8-Ship ROSCOE, Jos. C. Dslano, master.
Feb. zi-Snip GEO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
Mar. S -Ship NAPOLEON, John P. Smith, master.
From Liverpool.
Oct. 24-The ROSCOE.
Nov. 24- Ihe G(EO. WASHINGTON.
Dec. 24-The NAPOLEON.
Jan. 24--The INDEPENDENCE
These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
then, commanded by men of great experience, and no pains
or expense will be spared to have the accommodations con-
venient, and the stores oftlie first description. The rate ol
passage out, is fixed by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140, including wines,
liquors, &c, or $120 without wines, &c. Passengers pay-
ing the last mentioned sum, can be supplied by the stew-
ari at the printed rates which wall be furnished on board.
Neither the captains or owners of those ships will be
responsible for arty letters, parcels or packages, sent by
them, unless regular bills oflading are signed therefor. For
t right or passage, apply to
J5 GRINNELL. MINTURN & CO.. 134 Front st.
JAMAICA AND NEW YORK STAGES.
...---- WINTER ARRIANGEMENT.-A Stage
Bwwill leave Hunter's Hotel, Jamaica, every
QW'e"i morning, (Sundays excepted,) at 8 o'clock,
for York, by way of Brooklyn; and leave 3-8 Pearl street
at 3 o'clock, and John Simonson's, Brooklyn, at half past
3 o'clock, in the afternoon, fot Jamaica
AFTERNOON STAGE.-A Stage will leave Hunter's
Hotel every Saturday and Sunday afternoon, at 3 o'clock,
for New York, by way of Williamsburgh ; and returning,
leave 328 Pearl street, New Yopk, every Sunday and Mon
day morning, at 8 o'clock, fbr Ja'maica.
N. B.-AII baggage at the risk of the owner.
Nov. 4. 1835 -N9 C. & J SUTPHIN.


FOR SALE, the Steamboat CON
^ --l STELLATION.I long known as apas
fa..- sage boat on the Hudson River-ex-
tremely well adapted for a tow boat,
having a pow,- iu eiigmie, and being completely lurnished
with berths, togetherr with a full and complete inventory ot
furniture, &c. For termins, apply to Andrew Kirk, Albany,
or to Alien Brown & M. Van Beuren, 71 Dey streett, New
York. ,linll
A kRCHIiECTUKtE.-WM. A. COLMAN, No. 12
Broadway, has received a copy of the great woik,
which has just been completed, in 5vols, 4to, entitled THE
ARCHITECTURtAL ANTIQUITIES OF G"EAT
BRI PAIN, represented and illu rated in a series of Views,
Elevations, Plans, Sections amid Details of Ancient English
Edifices-with historical and descriptive accounts of each.
By John Britton, F. S. A. Also, a duplicate copy of vol.
5, which may be hadsepatately. This is oneol the most
extraordinary works of the day-everf Architect should
poss ss it. j13 3tis
UDUBON'S BIRDS-Subscriptions solitited-WM.
A A. COLMAN, No. 122 Broadway, has received
above 260 Engravings of AUDUBON'S AMERICAN
BIRDS, any ol which after they have appeared in his
Window, he will sell either singly or by the dozen. This
is, probably, the only opportunity which will ever offer of
obtaining single plates ol that superb woi k. The WATER
FOWI. ani GAME BIRDS, are very desirable for Sports-
men, Halls, Refectomies, Public Houses and Gentlemen's
Lodges. The smaller Birds are excellent for Schools-
many of the large plates are suitable for Parlors, &c.
jll 6t.
A NNUALS.-The English and American Annuals,
among which are the Magnolia, Token, Religious
Souvenir, Forget-Me-Not, Keepsake, Book of Beauty,
&c. &c. Also-suitable for a New Year's Present, Robin-
son Crusoe, (new edition,) with numerous plates. For
sale by T. & C. WOOD, 7 Wall st.
d31
EWETT'S CHEMICAL WATER PROOF, war
ranted to render all kinds of leather impervious to
water. The inventor of the above article has surmounted
the great obstacle, so long attempted in vain, to render
leather permanently water proof, andatthesame time more
pliable and durable than in its natural state. This is essen-
tially different from any oilither ever offered to the public. It
penetrates the pores of the interstices. When the leather
has been saturated for a short time, the pasts combines
with it, and becomes a constituent part of it. For sale in
boxes, 50 cents each, by JAMES TARRANT,
o14 cor Warren and Greenwich sts.
NCHOR CHAMPAIGN, (l'ints)-A supply of this
choice brand direct, per ship Alba:.y, from Mum,
Geisler & Co., for sale by
J8 ROBERT GRACIE, .) Broadst


- 'AUMILY ME)ICINE CHESTS-A large assortneni
4 -------.. -.. .- IX.i .r.,.; i,/> >^ t. l.a.. -


LONDON LINE OF PACKETS.-The pro.
)l ^prietors of this linet of packets, heavmin. ncreased the
S iunimber of their slips,will hereafter despatch one of
tile,, itm Aew York and from Portsmoutti onil thie ist, 10th
ind z0th, and front London on thie 7th, 17thi and -.7ti el
every moith throughout the year, viz.
From -Newi York :
January...20-Ship ST. JAMES, W. S. Sebor, master.
Peuruary... I-Ship MONTREAL, C.H.Champiaa, do.
February.. 1-Ship GLADIATOR, Thos. Briton, do.
February..20-Shiq LOUISA, D. Wood, master
March-......I-Ship H ANNI BAL, Hlebard, master.
March..... 10o-SLhip PHILADELPHIA, E.L.Murgan,do.
March .... 20-Ship PRI' SIDENT, J. M. Chadwick, do.
April....... I-Ship SAMSON, D. Chadwick, do.
April...... 10-Ship TORONTO, R. Griswol-l, do.
Ap l.....;0-Slip ON iAKIO, Huttleson, master.
May ....... I--Ship WESTMINSTERt, Geo.Moore, do.
From London : From Portsmouth :
Jan........ 7-Ship PHILADELPHIA.... Jan. 10.
Jan...... 17-Ship PRESIDENT......... Jan. 20.
Jain....... 27-ship SAMSON............ Feb. 1.
Feb........7-Ship TORONTO.......... Feb. 10.
Feb....... 17-Ship ONTARIO ........... Feb. 20.
Feb.......27-Snip WES'IT'MINSTER .. .March 1.
March .... 7-Ship ST. JMES..........March tO.
M ,rch.... 17-Ship MONTREAL ....... March 40.
March-.... 27-Ship GLADIATOR.......March 30
A, ril ......7-Ship LuUISA ............ April 10.
April...... 247-Ship HAINNIBAL......... April 20,.
These stips are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
thea, and are commanded by able and experienced navi-
lators. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, &c.
ire of the best description. The price of Cabin passage
outward, is oow fixed at$140, including wines and liquors,
or$120 without wines, &c. Passengers paying the lastmen-
tioned price, can be supplied by the steward at the printed
iates, which will be furnished on board. Neither the cap-
tains nor the owners of these packets will be responsible
for any letters, parcels, or packets sent by them, unless re.
4ular Bills of La ling are signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRIS WOLD, No. 70 South st., New York; or
GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.
GEO. \VILDES & CO. No. 19Colemansi.,London or
GARRATT & GIBBON, Portsmouth.
N. B.- Steamboats run daily froni Portsmouth (where
these packets stop to land anal receive passengers) todiffer-
eit Dartsolfmn'land and to thie Contineni. JI5
-j NA W LiWL-!, U' tA0.1.. A h ) FL ,\aV\ UmL
LEANS.- To sail from New York and New Or-
4 leans every second MIonday during the season.
.',ip .5 ,SHVILLE,J. Ratlibonie,mnaster. 510tions,2d Nov.
Ship KENTUCKY, Jnio. Bunker, 629 tons, 16th "
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, 599 oi0s, 30th "
ihip ALABAMVIA, H. Johnston, 474 tons, 14th Dec.
Ship SARATOGA, C. C. Berry, 542 tons, 28th "
Ship ARKANSAS, E. S. Dennist 627 tons, llth Jan.
This line consists of the above six ships, which are cop
pered anid copper fastened, arid were built in New York ex-
aressly fbr this business ; they are very last sailers, and
ire commanded by minon who are well experienced in the
trade, and e' cry reasonable facility anrid accomnodatioun
.vill he afforded to shippers and passengers. They will
sail from New York aid New Orleans every second Mon-
lay throughout tlie season, commencing with tne Alabama,
in the 4IF-stof'September, and nio Goodls will be received moi
he day of sailing. The cabin passa,,e is fixed at b7i, for
Nvhich ample stores of the best descrfiiitmon will be provided,
excepting wines and liquors, none of which will be fur-
,imshed on board, neither are they furnislied to thie officers
:r crew. These ships are at all times towed up and lown
'.he Mississippi by steamers, and being of a light i draft ol
water, almost invariably cross the bar without detention.
All goods forwarded to tlie subscriber will be shipped by
this line free of commission.
o2 SILAS HOLMKS. 62 South st.
.-_--zi FOR NEWARK.-On and alter
k. ..._ November 1st, time steamboat N EW-
ARK, Capt. Tate, will leave Newark
at 8 o'clock, A. M., and thie loot ot
Barclay stre-'. ,-.-w i/rk, at 3 o'clock. P. M. o30


-T'-t------ "'" t'Ai'EiSt-)N ANU N t)tvV-; V QItK
C '.~g- SRAILROAD-By Steam Power a
-" i^Rs^lone -To commence January lIth,
i836. Paassengeis will leave-
Paterson at 7 o'clock, A. M. New York at S o'clock, A. M.
(do 10 do do do 11 do do
do 1-21 do P.M. do 1k do P.M.
(10do 3k do do do 4 do do
On Sunday,
Paterson at 81 o'clock, A. M. New York 10 o'clock, A. M.
(do 3 o'clock, P. M. Jo 4 o'clock, P. M.
Ftre from Jersey City to Paterson or Belleville, 50 cents.
P'a-sengers with tickets will have a l)reference in seats.
To prevent disappointment, it is recommended to passen-
gers to procure their tickets, and to be at the ferry, a few
minutes before the stated hours of departure.
Transportation Cars will run as usual.
A daily Stage, to and from Belleville, will meet the Cars
at Aquackanonk with passengers for New York, at the 10
o'clock turn in the morning, and will return to Belleville
with passengers from New York, by the 4 o'clock Car in
the afternoon.-Paterson, January 7, 18.6.
J13 PATRICK COUGHLIN, Agent.
,,-g. NEW YORK AND HARL.,EM
1 w RAILROAD CO.-WINTER AR-
io t--a RANGE.MENT.-The Cars of this
Conimay will rnii duriiag the short (lays, to, and from,
Yorkville and the Bowerf, opposite Prince street, as Ibi-
lOWs, viz:-
DAY LINE.-The Cars will leave each end at 7 o'clock
in the morning, and continue starting every 20 minute-
throughout the day, until 6 o'clock, P. M., when.will com.
mence the
NIGHT LINE-To leave each end every hour, until 10
o'clock, to wit:-At 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 o'clock.
(17 By rrldpr. A. C. BAINET \UX, Secretary.
,- CAIAMDEN AND AM BO" RAIL
ROAD LINE --FOR PHILADEL-
q ?J 7I PHIA, daily, (except Sunday,) at
61 o'clock, A. M., from pier No. 1, North River-by steam
boat to South Amboy ; from thence to Camden via railroad,
from thence in steamboat, and arrive at Philadelphia at
21 o'clock, P. M.
Fare the above Line, $3. Forward Deck Passengers to
Philadelphia, lare, 02.
Freehold and Monmouth Line, via Railroad to Hights-
town, from thence to Freehold by stages. Fare to Free-
hold, $2.
Princeton and Trenton Line, via Railroad and stages.
Fare to Princeton, $1 50. Fare to Trenton, $2 00. For-
ward deck passengers to Trenton, $1 50.
Easton Line.-Leaves New York on Monday, Wednes-
day and Frday, i. the .6 o'clock boat, take stage at New
Brunswick, and arrive in Easton early same evening.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy,50 cents; to New Biuns-
wick, 50 cents.
All Baggage at the risk of its owner.
J19 IRA BLISS. Azent.
7 .U MAIL PILOT LINE FOR PHI
-- ^ LADELPI1A, via Camden & Am-
t4-w -ilwboy and Trenton & Philadelphia
iLailroans.-Passeiiers by this line will leave pier No. 1,
North River, every afternoon at 2 o'clock, by steamboat, to
South Amboy ; from thence, by Camden & AmLoy and
Trenton & Philadelphia Railroads, arriving in Philadel-
phia at 10 o'clock the same evening. Fare through, $5.
All baggage at tho risk of the owners.
d12 H. R. SWAN, Agent.
A MEidtUIAN GOODS.--C. H. RUSSbELL & CO.
offer lfir sale at 33 Pine street-
200 cases Prints, various styles.
150 do 3-4, 7-8 and 4.4 bleach'd Shirtings.
50 do mix'd and fancy col'd Satinetts.
40 do Britarn;a Hdkfs, of different kinds.
20 do Cotton bandanna do.
8000 Ibs. fine fleece Wool. d30 Im
F MOUNTAIN'S FANCY STORE.--The following
S fashionable and desirable articles for evening dresses,
are offered as reasonable acis possible:
White Crape Dresses, embroidered with white, for wed-
dings, &c.
Rich White Satin Luxors, fig'd and plain
Fng'd and Plain Satins, all qualities
Rich striped fig'd & plain Clallys
Doimna Maria Gauzes, fig'd & plain
Real Blond Lace Dress
Fig'd & Plain Poulx de Soi
Plain Blond Laces, 4-4 and 5-4 wide
Italian Crape & Crape Lisse, with a good assortment o
Laces, for trimmings; Scarfs, Emb'd Hose, Gloves,French
Embroideries, &c. &c.
J. S. FOUNTAIN & CO. 29 Maiden fane,
j5 cor. of Nassau st.
fTAINEr, DUi'lLIi & CO. j3 Broad street, offer for
Z sale on liberal terms, in lots to suit purchasers-
Aniseed-New crop Roman
Brimstone--70 tons superior Crude
Cream of Tartar--double and single refined
Currants-20 butts superior Zanto
Fruit-thIe entire cargo of assorted New Fruit now landing
cx brig Avice, from Smyrna.
Folia Senn i-of Alexandria
Gums-Arabic, selected and in sorts; Gum Tragacanth
Hemp-100 tons best Italian, especially imported for the
use of towlines for Canals and Railroads.
Hareskins-800 dosen prime lussia
Indigo--n 1 cases Bengal


COALS.
AJ.iEI1IC4AN SciUYLK.AILL
COAL YARD.
SHE subscriber would respectfully iitor ifhies friends
and the public in general, that he happened a yard,
and is now recetli-,i, P ach Orchard Schuyikill Coal, war
ranted equal in quality to any other coal brought to this mar-
ket, which lie will furnish to customerson as good terms as
from any other yard in the city for the same quality of coal.
Orders received at 167 William street, and 38 Cherry
street,or at the yard, 272 Cherry street.
J. VANDERPOOL.
ir' Orders left at the Office of thia Paper, (35 Wall at.)
willbe punctually attended to. jy22 if
QCHUYLKILL COAL AGENCY.--The subscriber
- will receive orders for Schuylkill Coal, of quality
equal to any in market, at the following low rates:
Broken or egg size screened $9 per ton.
Nut or clean unbrok n lumps 8 do. do.
All delivered free of cartage.
Apply at the Yaaids No. 1 Laurens st., near Canal; Riv-
ington, corner of Suffolk.
J EEDEDIAH ROGERS, Agent, S. C. Comp'y.
Orders may be left at No. 6 Front st. j5
/g ~ LACKAW ANA COAL.
.L HE Delaware and Hudson Coal Co., is prepared to
contractflbr the delivery of Lackawana Coal during the
Spring, Summer and Fall of the current year, at Rtondout;
and until the North river opens; cargoes will be supplied
from the Company's Yard, in the eity. Applications may
be made at the Company's office, at Rondout, or at No. 28
Wall-street, New.York, or to Alfred Wright, at Provi-
dence, R. I., who is authorized to receive orders for the
Company. JOHN WURTS, Pres't.
tehl7tt
"'%EACH MOUNTAIN AND SCHUYLKILL COAL,
best quality, and at the lowest market price.
WM. G. JONES,
Union Coal Office, corner of Chambers and Washington
sireeis. J.120tf
SI' iLEFIlELD & SHAW, 54 Pine street, offer for
A-A sale, on favorable terms, a large assortment just
landing, of
IRISH LINEN GOODS.
4-4 linen, in wi.ole and half pieces, every quality
3 4 and 4-4 Pantaloon Stuffs, various shades and col-
ors, and Imitation urass Cloth.
3-4 arnd 7 8 Rou-h Browns
7-8 Linen, in whole and half pieces
Drills-,atin face brown and white
Doulas--very lieavy and srong goods
Diapers-6-4 to 10-4 Irish and Baruislcy
Ditniasks-6.4 to 10-4 Irish and Barnsley
Damiask Cloths and Napkins, 6 4 to 12.4
Toweling and Huckaback
Sheetings-4.4 to 12-4 Irish and Scotch
Lawns-,5-8 and 3-4 in qr pieces
3-4 Diaper-10 yard ps. asorted cases
Lawn hdk!s-bordered, 5-8 and 7.8
Irown Cloths--iuii damask and diaper
Osnaburgs-some good quality
BI3ITIS-i GOODS.
30 cases Light Prints-new style
10 do Dark do handsome patterns
15 (do Printed muslins
30 do Gintihams-plaid, pink check and stripe, and
fancy stripe
15 (do Tape Check ivius1ins-9-8 and 6-4
30 (1o White cambric-4 4 to 6-4
25 do Indi.t Lawns; Swiss, Mull, and Jacconett
Musli.ias
10 -do Beaverteens and 3.4 cords
5 do Buttons-japair.ed an assorted
10 d(o Tape-No. z5, excellent quality
30 do Cotton Box.-s, comic tops
2 do Furniture Dimity
10 do Cotton H,,se-printed. sandal,clocked, &c
10 do Patent Pens-a good article
12 (do India rubber Suspenders
3 (do orsted clor'ld Table Covers
10 d(o Umbrellas- some low priced
2 do Cashmneretts
SILK GOODS.
10 cases Gloves--China, colored and emb'd
5 do Cravats-Brussels, Antwerp and Paris Ban-
dannas.
10 do Poplin Francais-10 cases Crepe de Lyons.
3 do Hose-China and Merino, colored.
10 do Printed Hdk'fs-extra fine quality
jif eodistf
rtISH, E.%GLISHi ANt) SCOt'uH LINEINS.-JNO.
GIHON & CO. 166 1 earl st., ofi.r for sale, the follow.
ing, all of late importations-
Bleached Linens, 7-S & 4.4 in whole and demi pieces of
new and improved styles and finish
Pantaloon Stuffs, 3-4, 7-8 and 4-4 brown, of various
qualities.
Brown Hollands, 3-4 & 4-4 fine to extrb, do.
Black do do do do.
Lawns, 5-8, 3-4 & 7-8 in assorted cases.
Hdkfs, 5-8,4-4, 7-8 & 4-4 lawn and linen cambric, s')me
extra fine.
Drilling, a full assortment of brown and bleached
Irish, English and Scotch.
Birdseye Dia ers 3-4 and 1-4 assorted.
Diaper, 6-4 and 10-4 in cloths and pieces.
Damasks. 6-4 & 10-4 single and dol'de do do.
Napkins, 5-8 & 4-4 Di -ter, single anti double damask
Imitation Fiench alo, plain and figured.
Towellings, English, Irislh & Scotch of various patterns.
Sheetng, 5-4 and 12-4 in assorted cases.
Britannias and Platillas, suitable for export.
Dowlass, 3-4 & 7-8, undressed ; in bales and cases.
Brown Damask Cloths, assorted in bales, a few extra
fine diaper and double damask do.
Scotch and Barnsley, bleached diaper and damask, 6-4
and 10-4.
Silesia, DamaskCloths, 6-4 & 30-4, in cases assorted,
with napkins to match, also 6-4 & 10-4 diaper in the
piece.
Bleached Scotch Cloths and colored Table Covers, Stair
Carpeting, &c. &c.
Canvass Padding, Osnaburgs. Crequilas, Burlaps. Hes-
sians, 5-8 & 3-4 brown and bleached Sackinr, &c. &c. to-
gether with a seasonable assortment of British goods.
i6 tf
J OSIAH .OW & CO., No 157 Peail street, offers for
sale :-
CALCUTTA GOODS.
70 cases Choppas and Bandannas, 80 cases Gum
Shellac.
61 cases Lac Dye, 15 cases Gum Copal.
15 bales Safflower, 600 bales Twine.
3750 Green salted Cowhides, 4 cases Indigo.
1 case Madras Hdkfs, 18 elegant Camel's Hair
Shawls, z6 do. do. do. rich scarfs.
CHINA GOODS.
200 cases Silks, 900 pieces long yellow Nankins.
40 do Palm Leaf and Feather Fans.
50 piculs Ganlangal Root, 10 cases first quality Rouge,
4 cases Pearl Buttons, 4 do for over coats, 1 case
carved Combs, 2 cases Engraver's Paper, 1 case
Grass Cloth Jackets.
RUSSIA GOODS.
1300 pieces Diaper, 240 do Shnetings, 40 bales Crash.
GERMAN GOODS.
3 bales Goats Hair Camblets.
1 case Persian Shiwls.
FRENCH GODS.


3 cases Garniture R ibhons
2 do Cap do.
2 do Gloves.
I do Rich Prints.
I do Black Galleons.
4 do Boot Cord.
S ALCUTTA GOODS.-3000 bags Saltpetre; 150 bales
green salted and t'ry Cow & Buffalo Hides
40 bales Madras & Patna Goat Skins
96 cases Shellac, orange, garnet and liver
50 do Lac Dye
10 do Salamoniac
10 chests Indigo
20 bales Chillies
778 hairs Ginger
60,000 Gunny Ba-s
365 bundles Twine
793 bundles Rattans-landing from ship Merchant,
from Calcutta, and for sale by
J14 G & S. HIGGINSON. 16 Broad st.
SS. FOUNVAIN & CO. have oi hand a very choice
aInd fashionable stock of FRENCH -OODS,which
are suitable for the present season, either for the street or
parties. Among them are the following, viz:
Rich Satin Luxors; do do Challys
Paris Challys; Damask Fig'd do
Printed Muslins; Fi'd Si ks & Satins
Embr'd Crape Dresses; Col'd Crapes, &c
-*W Paris Embroideri(s; Thread & Blond Laces
Fiench Calicoes; Merino Cloths
Fig'd Siuffs for Cloaks; English Canton Flunnels
SPatent Flannels; Twilled Calicoes
French Bombazines; Plain Col'u Silks
20 different styles of Shawls
French made CloaKs, &c.-all of which will be sold at
the same price, and low r t!:an they were before the rise in
the market, at Fountain's Fancy Store, No. 29 Maiden


DEBATE IN TaL SILEATE.
'I HURSDAY, JANUARY 14.
The Senate having re.su ,',:he consideration of
the resolutions piov.d by v r. Beiiton, for setting
apart the surplus revenue to:' the defcnce of tie
coni.try, after" Mr. Bentonl, Mr. Clayton, Mr.
Ewing, Mr. Goldsborough, and Mr. PonteC had spo
ken-
Mr. WVBSTFR addressed tihe Chair. It is not my
purpose, Mr. President, (said he,) to make any rc-
m ,rKs on the st.tte of our aff'i. s ih France. The
Lime for tLhatdisctussion has not come, and I wait.
We are in daily expectation ofa comnmu.iicadin finom
the Pi resident, which will give us l.gilt ; and we are
authorized to expect a recommendation by him of
such measures as he thinks it mny be necessary anu
proper for Congress to adopt. I do not anticipate
him. I do ilotfirerun him. in this most important
ind delicate busiiiess, it is the proper duty of the
Executive to go forward, and I, tor one,do not intend
either to be drawn or driven ;nto the lead.-WVhen
official inio, mation shall be before us, anid when mea-
surts shall be recommended npon the proper res-
ponsiblity, I shall endeavour to tbrmi the bcst,
judgment I can, and shall act according to its dic-
tates.
I rise now, for another purpose. This resolution
has drawn on a debate upon thie general conduct ot
the Senate during thie last s sioin of Congress, and
especially in regard to the proposed granm of thrte
millions to the Pres dent on ihelast nigmi ofithe ses-
sion. My mIain obj ct Js to teli tile story otthis
trans ictionm, and to exhibit the conduct of tihe Sen-
ate fairly to the pull Ce view, I owe this du! y to
Ale Sentle. I owe it to thtcoaamin tce, withwhich 1
am connneted ; and althougii whaievcr is person.l
to an individual s generahy of oo little impprtanc.
10 be made thie subject ol'miich reohark, I nope I may
be permitted tos y that, in a matter, in rt-gard to
which there has be, n so much trmir, presentation, 1
wish to say a fe-w words for the sake ofdveliidiig
niy own rtipu nation.
Th s vote for the three millions was proposed by
the House oi Rep eseiiativs as anonlendinent to
tue fortifi -aion il, ; ai;d thie lss f hat bitl:, there
million. ,nd :11, is thie eh tmge wh.ehi has beei mnadL
upl)on the S, nat-, sounded overall the land, and now
,.a.n renewed. I propose to g.ve the true history
,f tins 0ill, its urigt its progress ad its los.
Betore ,tl.emtpuing tiUas, Ilniwvz:ve, lt rime. remak,
10or it is worthy to be remarked, and remembereo,
that tht business brought befin'e the Senate I ,s
essioni, important ard vw.ri us i&s it was, and boiL
puolic arid private, was adil gn-. through wIlthimn s.
uicOumnlon l desoatcli and proniniudtiN. N i csz o0
Il.ts witnessed a more comnpie clearing offaind fi,-
Ishliig of tile subjects heoreL us. The coimmuiica-
.iuns f.om nithe Ointer Huse, whelithe bilis or %%h t-
ve,' else, were especi.hiy attended to in pn,,pe
season; atnd within that i.e dy i'.ptci. whichl i. du,
fr,)m one Hnuse to the o h. r. I recollect nothimm.
If Liny mlyi)oritance whcim cminie nto ns ft-i(m tin
Hos. of Rep ese intatives, which h was here n> glee-
Sd, ovti looked, or disrcgardeLu.
On ihe other ii i,d, it was ti e mifon-tunee of the
St-nae, as I hik, ihu miifiorune ,il the country,
h at owing to the state of busin, ss in thie House a f
Rep'reseutniaive.s towards the cl, se of the sestm.n
several measures which nad ben matured in til
S tandion, so as to be either ag-aed to or rejected,
in the other branch of lhe Legisl'-ture. They fell,
of course, by the termrin ition ot the session.
Among these measures may be mentioned the
following, viz:
The Post Office Reform BRI, which passed the
Senate unanimously, and of the necessity fnr which
thie whole country is certainly now most abundant-
ly saitsfied.
The Custom House Regular:, ns Bill, which also
passed nearly unanimously, afier a very laborious
pr paration by the Committee on Commerce, and
a full discussion in the Senate.
The Judicii ry Bill, passed hare by a majority of
thirty-one to five, and v.,ich li.a ',t-, iim already
missede d the Sena'e at this ses;i- ith only a single
dissenting; voice...
The B'il ii demnifyimng clatiants for French
Spoliations before 1800.
The Bill regulating the deposit of the public
moneys in thie Dep-)site Bamiks.
The BlI1 respecting thie tenure of certain offices,
and thie power of removal from office ; which has
now again pAssed to be engrossed, in the Senate,
by a decisive majority.
All these important measures,mutured and passed
in the Senate in tihe course oftire session, and manly
others whose importance was less, -were sent to tIe
House of Represa ntitivcs, and we never heard any
timing more from them. They there fund thei-
graves.
It is worthy of being remarked, also, that the at-
tendance of the members of the Senate was remark-
ably full, particularly towards the end of the session.
On the last day every Senator was in his place till
very near the hour of adjourmnrient, as thIe journal
will show. We had no oieaking up for want of a
quorum-no d-lay-no calls of time SLn ate-no-
thing which was mmde necessary by the ntgligemce
orin ticntion of the membeisof thisbody. On the
vote for thie t ree millions of doiLrs, which was ta-
ken at about 8 o'clock in the even. ng, forty-aiglit
votes were given, every member of the Senmate be-
inginhispiace and answering to hisn -me. '1hisis
tn imtistance (f punctuality, d lihence and labor, con-
tinued to the very end of an arduous .session, who1-
ly wil hout example or lprnldel.
The Sena e, then, sir, nimmt stand in the judgment
of every min fully acqattted of all rem~ssnmmss, al
negligence all inattention, amidst the fatigues and
exhaustion of tI.e clo.-ing ours of Congrmss. No-
thing passed unheeded, n thing was overlooked,


nothing forgotten and mi-thming slIghted.
And nw, sir, I woald proceed immediately to
give the history of the Fordication B Ii, if it vere
not necessary, as introductory to th.mt history, and
as slowing the circus aces under whichthlie S n-
ate was c lled on to transact tie public bu inc.s,
first to refer to another bill which was before us, and
to tihe proceedings which were had upon it.
It lis well known, sir, that thIe annual appropria-
tion bills always originate in the House ot Repre-
sentatives. This is so much tnec.uise, that no one
ever looks to see such a bitl fi, sbiroughtl forward in
the Senate. It is also well known, sir, that it has
been usu.il, heretofore, to make tlihe annual appro-
priations for the Military Academy at West Poinm
in the general bill, whichli provds for the pmiy and
support of the aimy. But last year, the army bill
did not contain at y appropriation whatever, fur the
support of WesL Poinit. I took notice of this sin-
gular omission when tIle bill was before the Seviate,
but presumed, and indeed understood, that the
Hou-e would send us a separate bill for the Milita-
ry Academy. Th ar-my bill, therefore, passed,
but no bill fur the Academy at West Point appear-
ed. We waited for it fr'm day to day, and fr'mn
week to week, but waited in vain. At length, tihe
time fr sending bills from one house to thIe oher,
according to the joint rules of the two houses, ex-


tile Military Acad -my to the bill to," def.aying civil
and diplomatic expenses. The bill was s, anitn-
ded; and in this f.rm the approp.iation was filuLy
made.
But this was not all. The bill fir thie civil and
diplomatic s-rvice being thus amended by tacking
the Military Acadcrnmy upon it, was sent back b)
us to the House of Representatives, where it,
leiig h oft-tail was to be still much fuirtier -increased.
ThaL House had bLfore it several subjects for provi-
si ,n, and far appropriation, upon which ii. had iot
p ssed any bill, before the time for p;sAing bils io
be sent to the Sen .te had elapsed. It was anxi'n
that diese things sthiuid, in some way, be providct.
for, and. when the diplomatic bill came back, draw-
tig the Military Academny after it, it was thought
prudent to attch to it various of these other provi-
sdotis. There were two propositins to pave st cels
in the city of Washington, to repair the Capitol,
and various other things, which it was nCCe sarv to
provide fin', and they, theretbre, were put into'tihe
same bill by way o tamedinent to an amendment;
that is to st y, we had been pi-rtvatiled ol to amend
their bill fjr defraying the salary of our ministers
abroad, by adopting an appropri.ilion ibr tae Mili.
nairy Academy ; and they proposed to amend this
our amendment, by add ing to it matters ts get main
to it s it wis to the origin ii bill. There wus also
he Prt sident's g itrd nlr. His sadlry was unprov,-
ded for; and t.-ere wis no way of iemedyi!,g this
inporant onmissioi, but by giving li m place in the
d'p o natic ,e.vice btil, among chti g6, d'affiire.,
envoys extraordinary, and ministers plenipotentia-
y. In aid among thise ranks, iherelbie, he was
Lormallyv introduced by tileamendment oi the House,
and there he now stands, as you wilt readily see, by
turningg to the law.
Sir, I hive not the pleasure to know this ume.u
p r,, n; bu zh ,uld 1 ee hiim some tmon ng over-
o k.n, the wonkmen in the iaw ns, wodks, copses,
nd p.trterr s wiich .d ;rn the grounds around the
Prcsid.iit's res deuce, cjmisid ii;g the company int,
winch %%e have in ro,-.uced lirm, 1 S.ltiula expc. teo
see, at e. st, a sm..ll dipl- matic button un lais wo,.k-
;'ggjacke .
WV hel these ame. dmenrits came fr,:iimn the Hou-e;
and %%ere re.-d t o,.r a le, hougai itny c us t a
smile, they were ytt adopted, ai, ihe law passed,
mos. witi the ,apidot, o cncomlt, and wth some-
lhing like the -,.ne length of tail
INow, sr, ntot oe oL ti.ese i re.tuiarities or imcon-
grutics, i, part of his junibuling ltoeitii, r ,f disLinc
nd diierint subjecs, w,.s, 1i .1.e l1 glitest uegree.
occ ,atoned oy any tin ug dtne,or Imn.Le.d t. beuine,
oi the part uo i he Sena.e. '.'her roceed.ngo wet,
All ie uar ; tiieur decisions Jmompt, tl ir cilspatici
om tiln pub. cbu-ice:sooriece nddcasuna-Ae. ii1e-C
was oie lml. ofd sorg nmz t on, ionhin 0o, proc ,-i
nl ..0ii, i(tLh ng evmncime e of 1 tem.per to eibar,-s o.
ob t uA't tie public biusi. ess. ifthe history wh ciiI
a ve now t.r.iy given show, tnat on, thlinb "a
amended y anot,.e wlhicn had ,o sfait Al comimexio
* ith it, that u,.us ,al txpedieit. %erc r. surlLd ,.o
anj h t th : 1 ws, in-ti, o. ,t-raing mmini, ai.d syin-
.,etry, exhiii anomaly, coii.us n, noi tle,,o ios
grit, sque .z s ciatto, s, t il, ieert ei s-, true, thak
1op r f, 11i h.wat n.u ue iCtee s ry byus. VWe
d v, ted frum thu accus-tomdc m d- of Lgia.at.o.
only l hen a hL. n \ e wt. re s-uppiicad to dU so0, in o1 l-
der-to supply b ld aid glarisgm deficiencies min mea-
sure s whicli %ere be lore us.
But n ,w, Mr. President, let me c me to the Ford-
ficatiolnl Bil, tie lost. Bil, wiici, not only nov,, bu.
arm a graver occasion, has been lamented like the lost
Pl'iad.
This bill, sir, came from the House of Represen-
tatives to the Senate, in thIe usual way, amid was
referred to tile Committee on Finance. Its appro-
priations weme not large. Indeed, they appeared
to the committee to be quite too small. It struck a
majority ot the commiLtce at once that there were
several fortifications on the coast, either not pro-
vided ior at all, or not adequately provided for by
this bill. The whole amount of iLS appropriations
was 400,000 or 430,000 dollars. It contained n,
-rant ol tree miliono:-, nnd if the Senate hl id patS-
ed it thle very d.y it ca,-lTu f-romn t.l Hulis,, ,i-r, I .',
could theic have been no appropriation of the thline
rnmliions, but, sir, none of these other sums which
the Senate did ise, t in the bill. Others, beside
ourselves, saw the deficiencems (f this bill. We had
C' mmnUitecations with and from the departnicnts,
alid ve inserted in the bill every thing whi'iil any
department recommended to us. We tooli care to
be sure that nothing else was coming. And we
Lhen reported the bill to the Senate with our propo-
s-d amendhuents. Among these amendments,
he-re w.as a sum of $75,000 for Castle Island, in
Boston, $100,000 for defences in Maryland, and so
forth. These amendmneints were agreed to by the
Senate, and one or two others added, on the mo-
;ion of members ; ai.d the bij, being thus amended,
was returned to the lious-e.
And now, smr, it becomes important to ask when
was this bill, thus amended, returned to the House
of Representatives ? Was it unduly detained here,
so that the house was obliged afterward to act up-
on it suddenly ? This question is material to be
asked, and material to be amiswered, too, and thIe
journal dots satisfactorily answer it; for it appears
by the journal that the bill was recurre d to the
House of Representatives on Tuesday, the 24ih of
February, one whole week before the close of' the ses-
sion. And from Tuesday, the 24th day of Febrtt-
ary to Tuesday, the 3d day oelMarchi, we heard not
one word from this bill. Tuesday, tlie 3d day ol
March, was, of course, the last day of the session.
We assembled here at 10 or 11 o'clock in the morn-
ing of that, day, and sat till three in the at'Leatnooim,
and still we were not informed whether the house


had finally passed the bill. As it was atr impor-
tant matter, and belonging to that part of thIe pub-
lie 1 us:ness which usu.dily receives particular atten-
tion fr m the committee on finance, I bore thie sub-
ject in my mind, and felt some solicitude about it,
seeing that the session was drawing so near to a
close. I took it for granted, however, as I ha. not
heard any thing to the contrary, that the ametd-
ments of the Senate would not be objected to, a, d
that when a convenient time should arrive foir tU-
king up the bill in the house, it, would be passed a
once into a law, and we should hear no more about ,
it. Not the slightest intimation was given, either
that tile executive wished for any larger appropria-
tion, or that it was intended in the house to insert
such larger appropriation. Not a syllable esc,.ped
fromti any body, and came to our knowledge, that
any farther alteration whatever was intended in
the bill.
At 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the 3d of March,
the Senate took its recess, as is usnal in that period
of the session, until 5. At 5, we again assembled,
and proceeded with the business of the Senate un-
til 8 o'clock in the evening; and, at S o'clock in the
evening, aind not before, the clerk of the House ap-
peared at our door, and announced that thie House
of Representatives had disagreed to one of the Se-
nite's amendments, agreed to others, and to two of
those amendments viz., the 4th and 5lh, it had
agreed, with an amendment of its own.
T uT v .. .... thi-i 1. nt l 5A. om h n11 onr mend nt a of ,,rs


and I hardly remember whether there was a single
spectatoIr tin fihe hall or tae gill rics. I li-d been at
the clerk-s table, amnd h i.id nat reachdi my seit whcnu
the message was read. All the centitos were in a
the chamber. I heard the mess tge, certainly within
great surprise nrid astonishment; and I nmmedi-
itely moved the Senate to disagree to tilhis vote or'
the House. My t1ltio.0n to tne subject, in conse-
quence of my connection withO te committee oi
finance, made it my duty to propose some
course, and I had not a moment's doubt or ]
hes-itation what Qjiat course ought to be.---I
took upon myself, then, sir, the responsibility of t
moving that the Senate should disagree to h s vote, t
and I now acknowledge that responsibility. It t
might beprasump!tuncus to say that I took a leading
'ar't, but I certainly took an early part, a decided t
p art, and ian eminest part, in rejecting this broad I
_ranm of three millions of dollars, without limitation
of purpose or specification of object : called for by t
no recommendations, founded on no estimate, made c
necessary by no state of things which was made 0
known to us. Certainly, sir, 1 took apart in ils re- t
jZction ; and I stand here in my place min the Senate I
t.o-day, ready to defend the part so taken by me ;
or rather-, si", I disclaim all defence, and all occasion a
of dcf nee, and I assert it as meritorious to have been "
umong those who arrested, at the earliest moment, t
.his extr ,ordinmiry departure from all settled us ge, s
mrd, as I think, from plAin constitutional injunction f
-this ind finite voting of a visrt sum of money, to
mere executive discretion, without limit assigned, r
,viihoul object specified, without reason given, and
wi.hicut the least contr 1 under heaven, .
Si-, I am told that, in opposing this grant,I spoke c
with warmth, and I suppose I may have done so.
I I did, it was a warmth springing from as holiest a
a conviction of duty as ever influenced a public e
n in. It was spontaneous, un.ffectad, sincere.- 1
Here had been among us, si,, no consultation, no
conmicert. There could have een none. Between I
the reading (ot the me-sage and my motion to dis ,i-
-ree, there was not time (n augh far any two mem-
oers of the Senate to exchange five words on the f
subject. The proIosition was sudden and pernfeet- i
y unexpected. I resisted it, as irrngular, ats dan- r
4erous in itself; and dangei-ous in its precedent; as
,holly unnecessary, and as vi4il iti'g the plain in-
-nuti,.n, if nat the exp, ess worNds ot die COnu-tiLunion.
B ,tbre thc Senate, then, I avowed, and before the .
country I now avow my part iii this opiposition.- t
Whatsoever is to fa. oil thoseO who saiictioned it, o 0
that let me have nmy full share.
Tlie Senate, sir, reje ted this grant by a vote o! t
w, nty nine agairs, nine en. These 29 nan:es
i re on thr- ja urial; anid whens eva r tIe expunming
pr ces-. rmn.ty commintnce, or how iar so ver ii may be l
carried, I pra.y it, inm nercy, not to er-ta-e nine tfrom i
tiat record. 1 beseech i in its -paring goodness, i
tol,'vc one that pioof of att chmen, o.odu y iaid i0 o
principle. It maydrAw aroundit,ov rit,or thi o gh
mi, bIl ck lines, or ied line, or any 1 nes; it. nt, y
miat k i ii an, way, which ei ierth m s |>i strati
id f n istic 1 s irit o wnan-worship, or h, niost -
ngenious and el borate study o s-htf'dogr. d it on
1n y devise, it'. n y itw 1: leave it so h it ho-e wh i
inhe it my bloud ,or who may here ifter c-.e fitor my
r put tien, sliail be able to beh,.ld it where it iiw,
sti>nus.
The house, sir, insisted on this amendment.
The Senate adhered to its disagreement ; the house
i-ked a conference, to which request the senate
immediately acceded. The committees of confer-
ence met, and in a very short time, came to an
agreement. They agreed to recommend to their ,
respective houses, as a substitute for thie vote pro-
posed by Lhe hluse, the following :
As an addition nal appropriation for arming the
fortifications of the United States, three hundred
thousand dollars."
As an additional appropriation for the repair
and equipment of ships of war of the United
States, five hundred thousand dollars."
I immediately reported this agreement of the
committees of conference to the senate ; but, inas-
much as the bill was in the house of representa-
lives, tim senate oaill not act fuArther col the
m-itter until the house should first have consider-
ed the report of the committees, decided thereon,
and sent us the bill. I did not myself take any
note of the particular hour of this part of the
transaction. The honorable member from Vir-
ginia (Mr. Leigh) says he consulted his watch at
the time, and lie knows that 1 hati come friomi the
conference, and was in my seat at a quarter past
eleven. I have no reason to thirk that he is un-
der any mistake in this p u ticilar. He says it so
happened that he had cc ;a;sion to take notice of the
hour, and well remembers it. It could not well
h ve been later than this, as any one will be satis-
fled who will look at oun- journals, public and ex-
ecutive, and see what ama-s of business was des-
patched after I came from the committees, and be-
fore the adjournment of the Senate. Having made
the report, sir, I had no doubt that bodh houses would
concur in the result of the conference, and looked
every moment for the officer of the house bringing
the bill. He did not come, however, and I pretty
soon learned that there was doubt whether the com-
mittee on the part of the house would report to the
house ihe agreement ot the conferences. At first 1
did not at all credit this ; but it was confirmed by
one communication after ano her, until I was oblig-
ed to think it true. Seeing that the bill was thus
in danger of being lost, amid intending at any rate
that no blame shotid justly attach to the Se"nate, 1
immediately moved tire following resolution :
Resolved, Tihat a message 'be sent to thie hln-
mra fIe the Hluse of Representatives respectfully
to enmind the house of the report c-f thie committee
otf conference appointed on the disagreeing votes o1
the two houses on'the amendment of the house to


thie amendment of the Senate to the bill respecting
thie fortificialtions of the United Stales."
You recollect this resolution, sir, having, as 1I
we 1 remember, taken some part on the occasion.*
The resolution was ptemptly passed ; the Sec-
retary carried it to the House, tand delivered it.-
What was done in the H1ouse on the receipt of this
message now appears from thIe printed journal. I
have no wish to comment on the proceedings there
recorded-all may read them, and each be able to
fjim his own opinion. Suffice it to say that the
House of Representatives, having then possession
if the bill, chose to retain that possession, and nev-
er acted on the report of the committee. The bill,
therefore, was lost. It was lost in the House of
Representatives. It died there, and there its re-
mains tare to b found. No oppormiuLity was given
to thle members of the House to decide whether they
would agree to the report of the two committees or
not. From ai quarter past eleven, when the report
was agreed to, until two or three o'clock in the morn-
i.g, the Hlouse remained in session. If at any time
there was not a quorum of members present, the
attendance of a quorum, we are to presume, might
lhave been commanded, as there was undoubtedly a
great majority of the ima nbers still in the city.
But now, sir thel e is one owner transaction of the
evening, which I feel bound to state, because I think
i auite imnortanto.. several accounts, that itshould


prcsidenm. and thie houses of Congri-ess ou the last
ray o:f die session.
On the first point I .hall only observe that the
tact Ol the pruwident's having declined to receive
this communinnication from the senate, arid of his
having lefi the capitol, was immediately known in
the house of representatives; that it was quite ob-
vious that if he could not receive a communication
:frnom the senate, neither could he receive a bill
from the house of representatives for iis signature.
It Iwas equally obvious, that if, under these cir-
stasmces, the house of representatives should agree
to the report of the committees of conference, so
that thIe bill should pass, it must, nevertheless, fail
.to b-com,. a law, for want of the president's sig-
lature ; an.d that in that c se, the blame of losing
he bill, onil whomsoever it might fall, could not be
aid upon the senate.
On the more general point, I must say, sir, that
his decision of the President, not to hold communi-
Aition with the Houses of Congress after 12 o'clock,-
mn the 3d of March, is quite new. No such objec-
ion h is ever betn made before by any President.--
NO one of them has ever declined communicating
with either House at any time during the continu-
ance ;f its session oin that day. All Presidents,
ieretolbre, have left it with the Houses themselves
o fix th. ir hour ofadj aurnment, and to bring their
session, for the day, to a close, whenever they saw
it.
It is notorious, in point of fact, that nothing is
nore common than far both Htuses to sit later than
12 o'clock, for thie purpose of completing measures
vhich are in the last stages of their progress.--
Ammendments are proposed and agreed to, bills pas-
ed, enrolled bills signed by thlie presiding officers,
rnd o h, r important legisla ive acts performed oft-
in at 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning. All this is very
veil known to gentlemen who have been for any
.onsider.,ble time int nil e:s of ConLress. At;d all
Pics,den's hve sign.Ad- bills, atid have also
nade nominin ti ,n.-s;to the Senate, without objection
as to time, whenever bills have been p'reseied
for signature, or henm vtr it became necessary to
n-thke nomimnatiins to the Senate, at any time dlu-
iig thec session of the respective Houses on that
i 'y.
And all this, sirt-, I suppose to be perfectly right,
crt ec and Ingal. 'I here is no elc use cf the Con-
.tnKutioi, nor is there -ny law, which declares that
he teri-m nof office of menmb rs of the House ot Rep.
Ces, natives shall expire at 12 o'clock at night on
the 3d of March. Thny are to hold t-r two years,
but. thle precise hour for ihe commniencement of that
term of two .eais is no wh re fixed by constitu-
ional or legal provision Ii has been established
)y usage and by niference, and very properly es-
Sb.ished, that, since the first Cong-ress commenced
s ex stance onl tie first Wed. esday in March,
1789, which ht-i' pened to be the ifou. ih day of
that month, the, ftinne, the fourth of March is the
d y of thie ca-imnmuncemi nt. of each successive
teriii, but to hlur is fixed by law or practice.-
I['he true ule- is, as 1 thiAk, most undoubtedly
th it the es ion holden (,ii lie last day coustnuues
tne Ist. day, Ii r all hlg,sl tive and legal purposes.
Wh ile he ses.-ion c mn enc(d (n hat d y c ntin-
uties thie d y i se.f cown riues, according to the t stab-
i.-he-d piae ice bth of legislative ano jud cial bodies.
Tii- cou.d not well be otherwise. If the precise
moment ot actual time were to settle such a mat-
tee, it would be m.iteiial to ask, who shall settle ihe
time? Sh i11 it be done by public authority, or shall
every man oLserve the tick of his own watch? If
absolute time is to furt ish a precise rule, the excess
of a minute, it is obvious, would be as fatal as the
excess of an hour. Sir, no bodies, judicial or le-
gislative, have ever been so hypen critical, so astute
to no purpose, so much more nice than wise, as to
gove:rn themselves by any such ideas. The session
for the day, at whatever hour it commences, or at
whatever hour it breaks up, is the legislative day.
Every thing has reference to the commencement of
that diurnal-session. For instance, this is the I4th
day of January; we assembled here to-day at 12
o'clock, .ti- 4Journal t-dis,1ted January 14th, and if
we .4oujdremadi;n here till unthl 5 "6 'rock to-moir-
row morning, (and the Senate has sometimes sat so
late,) our proceedings would still all bear date of
the 14th of January ; they would be so stated up-
on the journal, and the journal is a record, and is a
eonclus~ve record, so far as respects the proceedings
of the body.
It is so in judicial proceedings. If a man were
on trial for his life, at a late hour on the last day
allowed by law for thie holding of the court, and
the jury acquitted him, but happened to remain so
long in deliberation that they did not bring in their
verdict till mfter twelve o'clock, is it all to be held
fi-r naughtt, and the man to be tried over again ?-
Are all verdicts, judgments, and orders of courts,
null and void, if miitde after midnight on the day
which the law prescribes as the last day? It would
be easy to show by authority, if authority could be
wanted for a tmiing, the reason of which is so clear,
that the day lasts while the session lasts. When
the court or the legislative bedy adjourns for that
day, the day is ov, r, and not before.
1 am told indeed, sir, that it is true that, on this
samui 3d day of March last, not only were other
things transacted, but that the bill for the repair of
the Cumberlarnd road, an important and mueh liti-
gated measure, actually re-eived the signature of
our presiding officer after 12 o'clock, was then sent
to the President, and signed by him. I do not af-
finin this, because I took ino notice of the time, or do
not remember it if I d-d, but have heard the matter
so stated.
I see no reason, sir, for the introduction of this
new practice, no principle -n which it can be justi-
fied, no necessity far it, no propriety in it. As yet,
it has bemn applied only to the President's inter-


course with the Senate. Certainly it is equally ap-
plic able to his intercourse with both houses in le-
gislative matters: and if it is to prevail hereafter,
it is of much importance that it should be known.
The President of the United States, sir, has al-
luded to this loss of the fortification bill in his mes-
sage at the opening of the session, and he has al-
luded also, in the same message, to the rejection of
the vote of three millions. On the first point, that
is, the loss of the whole bill, and the causes of that
loss, this i, his language.
"Much loss and inconvenience havejeen expe-
rienced in consequence of the failure of the bill con-
taining the ordinary appropriations for fortifications
which passed one branch of the National Legisla-
ture at the last session, but was lost in the other."
If the President intended to say that the bill,
having originated in the House of Representatives,
passed the Senate, and was yet afterward lost in
the House of Representatives, he was entirely cor-
rect. But he has been altogether wrongly inform-
ed, if he intended to state, that the bill, having pass-
ed the House, was lost in the Senate. As I have
already stated, the bill was lost in the House of
Repres nt tives. It drew its last breath there.-
That Ho'ise never let go its hold on it after the re-
port ot' tie committee of conference. But it held it,
it retained it, and of course, it died in its possession
X-k,L,. f!, h 'I. WI 11CP n imirn.,,, C1 It ;

Af-


~ ~ ~ ~L~- Islsls i II '- II II ~ Y. III le 'L ~


a









be shown. Now in this case, I repeat again, the
President had sent us no recommendation for any
such appropriation; no department had recom-
manded it; no estimate had contained it; in the
whole history of the session, from the morning of
the first day, down to eight o'clock in the evening
of the last day, not one syllable had been said to
us, not one hint suggested, showing that the Presi-
dent deemed any such measure either ne-
cessary or proper. I state this strongly, sir,
but 1 state it truly. I state the matter as
it is, and I wish to draw the attention of
the Senate, and of the country, strongly to this
part of the case. I say again, therefore, that when
this vote for the three millions was proposed to the
Senate, there was nothing before us showing that
the President recommended any such appropriation.
You very well know, sir, that this objection was
immediately stated as soon as the message from the
House was read. We all well remember that it was
the very point put forth by the honorable member
from 'Teinessee (Mr. White) as being, if 1 may
say so, the butt-end of his argument in opposition
to the vote. He said, very signific ntly, and very
forcibly, "it is not asked for by those who best
know what that public service requires; how then
are we to presume that it is needed ?" This ques-
tion, sir, was not answered then; it never has been
answered since; it never can be answered satisfac-
torily.
But let me here again, sir, recur to the message of
the President. Speaking of the loss of this bill, ha-
uses these words :
"This failure was the more regretted, not only be-
cause it necessarily interrupted arid delayed the
progress of a system of national defence projected
immediately after the last war, and since sLea-Uily
pursued, but also because it contained a contingent
appropriation, inserted in accordance with the views
ot the Executive, in aid of this important object,
and ottitr branenes of the national defenIce, some
portions of which might have been most usefully
applied during the past season."
TLakng these words of ihe. message, sir, and con-
necung ltniim wIi tim t'he fc that tile PresidCieiL H ad
made no recom.nIiendati:in tu Congress of tany SUci
appropriation, t sti kes n m they fui-ish matter lotr
very grave r, flecuon. Thle PresidIentL says that
this proposed appropriation ,us "IJ acco.dance
with tihe views ot the Executive ;" that it was "mi
aid of an nnportant object;" ato thiiat "oume por-
tions of it nighlit have been nmostL usefuihlly applied
during the past. season."
Ana now, sir, I ask, if this be so, why was not
this appropiadion recommend, d to Congin ssby tie
Prcs.uenL t I ask ths question it til ni.ame Of the
constitution of the United ttt-Us.; I st-and oim its
own clear authority in asking it; and I mmv.te il
those who remember its injunctioims, anid who incon
to respect their to consider well ihow the question,
is to Ue answered.
Sir, the constitution is not yet an entire dead let-
ter. Tnere is yet s,;me form of' obsevance to its
requirements; and even whiie any ueg'ee 01ot for-
mat respect is paid to it, I mus& be pertmiated to con-
tinue time question, why was not th, s appropriation
recommended? lI was in accoidance witt tihe
President's viea s; it was for an important object;
it mighL have been usefully expended. Thte Presi-
dent uelmg of opimqin, therefore, that the appiro-
priation was necessary and proper, how is it that it
was not recommriended LO Congress? For, sir, we
all know tie plain and direct words in whicn tlIhe
very first daty of the Presdent is in-iposed by the
constitution. Here they are:
"He shall, firom dimeo time, give to the Congress
information of the state of the union, and reconm-
mend to their consideration such measures as he
shall judge nece-s-ary and expedient."
Alter enumerating the powers of the President,
this is the first, the very tist duty which the consti-
tutioia gravely enjo.ns upon him. Anid now, sir, in
no language of taunt or reproach, in no language
of party attack, in teims of no asperity or exagger-
ation, but called up by the necessity of defending
my own vote upon the subject, I now, as a public
man, as a member of Congress here in my place, ,nd
as a citizen who feels as warm an attachment, to th.
constitution of the country as any other can, de-
mand of any who may choose to give it, an answer
to this question:-"WHY WAS NOT THIS MEA-
SURE, WHICH THE PRESIDENT DECLARES THAT
HE THOUGHT NECESSARY AND EXPEDIENT, RE-
COMMENDED TO CONGRESS ?" And why am I, arid
why are other members of Congress, whose path of
duty, the constitution says, shall be enlightened by
the President's opinions and communications, to be
charged with want of patriotism and want of fideli-
ty to the country, because we refused an appropri-
ation which the President, though it was in accor-
dance with his views, and though he believed it
important, would not, and did not, recommend to
us? When these questions are answered, sir, to
the satisfaction o intelligent and impartial men,
then, and not tilt then, let reproach, let censure, let
suspicion of any kind rest on the twenty-nine
names which stand opposed to this appropriation.
How, sir, were we to know that this appropria-
tioni" was in accordance with the views of the Ex-
ecutive ?" He had not so told us, formally or in-
formally. He had not only not recommended it to
Congress, or either House of Congress, but nobody
on this floor had undertaken to speak in his behalf.
No man got up to say, "the President desires this,
he thinks it necessary, expedient, and proper."-
But, sir, if any gentleman had risen to say this, it
would not have answered the requisidun of the
Constitution. Not at all. It is not a hint, an in-
timation, the suggestion of a friend, by which the
Executive duty in this respect is to be fulfilled.-
By no means. The President is to maike a recom-


mendation, a public recommendation, an official re-
commendation, a responsible recommendation; not
to one I-louse, but to both Houses; it is to be a re-
comnmendation to Congress. It, on receiving such
recommendation, Congress fail to pay it proper re-
spect, the fault is theirs. If, deeming the measure
necessary and expedient, the President fail to re-
commend it, the fault is his, cle irly, distinctly, and
exclusively his. This, sir, is the Constitution ol
the United States, or else I do not understand the
Constitution of the United States. Does not every
man see how perfectly unconstitutional it is that
the President should communicate his opinions or
wishes to Congress on such grave and important
subjects, otherwise than by a direct and responsible
recommendatior.n-a public and open recommenda-
tion, equally addressed and equally known to all
whose duty calls upon them to act on the subject ?
What should be the state cf things if hlie mighl
communicate his wishes or opinions privately tc
members of one House, and make no such commnu-
nication to members of the other ? Would not
the two Houses be necessarily put in immediate
collision ? Would they stand on equal footing?
Would they have equal information ? Whet
would ensue from such a manner of conducting the
public business but quarrel, contusion and conflict?
A member rises in the House of Representatives,
and moves a very large appropriation of money
for military purposes. If he says he does it
upon Executive recommendation, where is his
voucher ? The President is not like the British
king, whose mininiters and secretaries are in the
House of Commons, and who are authorized, in
certain cases, to express the opinions and wishes
of their sovereigns. We have no king's servants;
at least we have none known to the Constitu-
tion. Congress can know the opinions of the Presi-
dent only as he office dly communicates them. It
would be a curious inquiry in either Hou.e, when
a large appropriation is moved, if it were necessa-
ry to ask whether the mover represented the Presi-
dent, spoke his sentiments, or in other words, whe-
ther what he proposed were "in acco-dance with
the views of the Executive?" How could that be
judged of? By the pirty he belongs to? Party
is not quite unique enough for that. By the airs he
gives himself? Many min ght assume airs, if there.
y they c -uld give themselves such imp irtance as


administration and disbursement of the public rev-
enues.
But what have the friends and admirers of Mr.
Jeff, ison to say to this appropriation ? WVhiere do
they find, in this proposed grant of three millions,
designation of object, and particular and specific
application of money ? Have they forgotten, all
forgotten, and wholly abandoned, even all pretence
for specific approprimtion ? If not, how could they
sanction such a vote as this? Let me recall its
terms. They are, that "the sum of three millions
of dollars be, and the same hereby is, appropriated,
out of any money in the treasury not otherwise ap-
propriated, to be expended, in whole or in part,
under thie direction of the President of thIe United
S ates, for the military and naval service, including
fortifications and ordnance, and to increase the
navy: provided such expenditures shall be render-
ed necessary for the defentice of the country, prior
to the next meeting of Congress."
In the first place it is to be observed, that whe-
ther the money shall be used at all or not, is made
to depend on thie discretion of the President. This
is sufficiently liberal. It carries confidence flar
enough. But, if there had been no other objections,
if the objects of the appropriation had been suffi-
ciently described, so that the President, if he ex-
pended thie money at all, must have expended it for
purposes authorized by the Legislature, and nothing
had been ieft to h:s discretion but the question, whe-
ther an emergency had arisen, in which the authori-
ty ought to be exercised, I might not have felt bound
to reject the vote. The-e are some precedents
whicti might favor such a contingent provision,
though the prancticc is dangerous, and ought not to
be folloti ed except i n cases ot' clear nc cessity.
But Gie insurmountable ,bjection to the pr-opos-
ed grant was, ',hat it spcc.fied no objects. it was
as general as language could make it. It embraced
every expenditure tnat could be called either mili-
tiiy or naval. It was to include fortiifications,
ordmance, and in-iease of thle n vy," but it wes n:,t
cofin-d to ties,:. It embraced the whole gene: al
SLbj,:ct of military service. Unuer ihe au.hoiiLy
oi such a l.itw, ti Pies;dent iniht repair s .p1.1 ,
buiid ships, buy sihi"s, cuiiit seamen, and do any
thing amd every tu1:g elIse touching tie naval smer-
vice, wi.thi.ou' restkaiit or control.
He might repair such iurtitications as he saw fit,
anet neglect the rest ; arm suca as he saw fit, and
inglC-Lo the arming of others; or build new fortifi-
cations whenever hlie chose. But these unlimited
powers over thie fbrtificatimmn. and the navy consi-
tute, by no mc-ins, the most dangerous part of ithe
prouos, d authority ; because, under tih, authoin-
y, Ins ownerr to raise and emniploy land fore s w,.s
Troops, embody a tnew army, call out thie rmilita in
inumbe s t.o suit his own discretion, and employ
,hemn as lie saw fit.
Now, sirt, does our legislation, under our Consti-
tution, fui nih any precedent for all this ?
\'Ve Wcake appropriations fi.r the army, and we
understand what we are do ing, beeluse it is the
am My," that i- to s.y, the army established by law.
We nmi.,ke appropriations for the navy ; ihey, too,
are for "the navy," cs provided for and established
by I tw. WVe make appropriations for fortifica-
tions, but we say what fiur'ifications, and we as-
sign to each its intended amount of the whole sum.
This is the usual course of Congress on such sub-
jects; aind why should it hedcp reed from ? Are
we ready to say that th- power of fixing the pla-
ces for iew fortifications, and tie sumn allotted to
etch ; the power of ordering new ships to be built,
and fixing the number ot such new ships; the pow-
er of laying out money to raise men tor the army ;
in short, every power, great and small, respecting
the military and naval service, shall oe vestedsi
the President, without specification of object or pur.
pose, or the entire exclusion of the exercise otf al
judgment on tilhe part of Congress ? For one, I ant
not prepared. The honorable member from Ohio,
near me, has said, that if the enemy had been on
our shores he would not have agreed to this vote
And I say, if the proposition were now before us
and the guns of the enemy were battering agaiasi
the walls of the capitol, I would not agree to it.
The people of this country have an interest, a
property, an inheritance in this INSTRUMENT
against the value of which forty capitols do not
weigh the twentieth part of one scruple. Thert
can never be any necessity for such proceeding-
but a feigned and false necessity, a mere idle ant
Hollow pretence of necessity; least of all, can it b(
said that any such necessity actually existed on the
3d of March. There was no enemy on our shores
ther-e were no guns pointed against the capitol
we were in no war, nor was there a reasonabhi
probability that we should have war, unless w
made it ourselves.
But whatever was the state of our foreign rela-
tions, is it not preposterous to say, that it was ne
cessary for Congress to adopt this measure, and ye
not necessary for the President to recommend it
Why should we thus run in adDvance of 1l rni,' ow'
duties, and leave the President completely shielded
from his just responsibility? Why should their
be nothing but grant, and trust, and confidence, o0
our side, and nothing but discretion and power, oi
his ?
Sir, if there be any philosophy in history, if hu
man blood still runs in human viens, if man still
conform to the identity of his rature, the institu
tions which secure constitutional liberty can neve
stand long against this excessive personal confi
dence, against this de-votion to men-in utter disre
gard both of principle and experience, whicr
seems to me to be strongly characteristic of ou
times. This vote came to us, sir, from the popular


branch of the legislature; and that sach a voti
should come from such a branch of the legisiaturm
was among the circumstances which excited in mi
the greatest surprise and the deepest concern.-
Certainly, sir, certainly I was not, on that account
the more inclined to concur. It was no argument
with me that others seemed to be rushing, witl
such heedless, headlong trust, such impetuosin
of confidence, into the arms of executive pow
f er. I held back the stronger, and would holk
back thIe longer. I sec, or I think I see, it is eithie
a true vision of the future, revealed by the history o
the past, or, if it be an illusion which appears to mm
Sin all the brightness and sunlight of broad noon, tha
it is in this career of personal confidence, along thi
beaten track of main worship, marked, every fur
. long, by the fragments of other free governments
that our own system is making progress to its close
A personal popularity, honorably earned at first b-
military achievements and sustained now by party
L by patronage, and by an enthusiasm which look
Sfor no ill, because it means no ill itself, seems ti
render men willing to gratify power, even before
L its demands are made, and to surfeitExecutivedis
Scretion, even in anticipation of its own appetite.-
Sir, if, on the 3d of March last, it had been the pur
pose of both Houses of Congress to create a military
dictator, what formula had been better suited to their
purpose than this vote of the House? It is true, w(
Might have given more money if we had had it ti
give. We might have emptied the treasury ; but a
t to the formn of the gift, we could not have bettered it
SRome has no better models. When we give our mo
ney for any military purpose whatever, what remain
to be done? If we leaveit with one mmn mto decide
not only whether the military means of thie country
shall be used at all, but how th.y shall be used, amn
to what extent they shall be employed, what remna.n
either for Congress or the people but to sit still, amn
sre how this dictatorial power will be exercised
On the 3d ot' March, sTr, I had notl forgotUen-it vwa
impossible th ,t I should have forgot en-the recoim
mendation in the message at the opening of that si s
Ssion, that power should be vested in the PresiJent t
issue letters of inm itrque and reprisal against France
at his discretion, in the recess of Congress. Hap
pily this power wis not granted. Butsupposeii h,i
been, what would then have been the true condido
of this Gove nment? Why, sitr, this condition i
very shortly described. The whole war power woul
Shav.- been in the h nds of the President, for n


show to France that we are prepared to maintain
our just rights, against her, by the exertion of our
power, when need be, according to the forms of our
own constitution ; that, if we make war, we will
make it constitutionally; and if we vote money,
we will appropriate it constitutionally ; and that
we will trust all our interests, both in peace and
war, to what thle intelligence and strength of the
country may do for them, without breaking down
or endargerirg thle fabric of our free inslitui ions.
Mr. President, it is the misft)rtune of the Senate
to have differed with the President on many great
questions during tlme list four or five years. I have
regretted this state of things deeply, both on per-
sonal and on public account; but it has been una-
voidably. It is no pleasant employment, it is no
holiday business, to ntaintaiiin opposite iin against pow-
er and against majorities, and to contend for stern
and sturdy prinmciile, against personal popular y,
against at rushinil and overwhelming confidence,
that, by wave up)on wave, and cataract after cata-
ract, seems to be bearing away and destroying what-
soever would wiLthstand it. How much longer we
may be able to support this opposition to any de-
gree, or whether we can possibly hold out till the
public intelligence and tlie public p itriotismn shall be
awakened to a due sense of the public danger,
it is not for me to foresee or to foretell.-
I sh1ll not despair to the last, if, in the mean-
time, we be true to our principles. If there is a
stedthast adhi.:rence to those principal s, both here and
elsewhere, if, one and all, they continue the rule of
our conduct in the Senate, and the rallying point. of
those who think with us and support us out of tlhe
Senat, I am content to hope on, and to str.Iruggle
on. While it rem tins a contest for the preservation
of the constitution; for the security of the public li-
ber- y, fori- the ascendancy of principle over men,
I am willing to bear my part in it. If we can main-
tain the c-nstitution, if we can preserve this securi-
ty foi- libe, ty, if we can thus g.ve to true prince pie
its just s,:periority over party, over persons, over
name, our labors wil. be richly rewarded. It we
fil in all these, they are alre ody among thie living,
who 'will % rite the hist, ry f thlis government, fr in
its commencement to i s close.


4EW YORK AIERiKCAN.
MONDAY EVENING. JANUARY 25.1836.

T'ie biil for the relief of the city of.New York wa.
passed by the Assembly on Saturday, by a vote of
91 to 24. There is every reason to believe that it
will meet w0th equol f.ivor in the Senate and speedi-
ly become a law. The provisions of the bill are-
It. That the Corporation of this city may loan
to any safety fund bank in this city any portion o:
the six million loan-either in the stock or the avails
thereof, that cannot be employed in purchasing
bonds and mortgages of tihe Insurance Companies.
2d. That the Commissioners of the Can.-il Fund
may loan in like manner, the stock for the loan tbfor
the Chen:ngo Canal- or any other stock held by
them, or the avails thereof-and pay meantime any
monies required for the Chenango Canal, out of
the tolls of the Eric Canal.
3d. The banks receiving such loans, or loans from
the Tre isury of the United States, or elsewhere, for
a period not less than 12 months, may increase
their discounts once and a half of the amount of such
loans, provided they do not increase their circula-
tion beyond the amount now authorized by law.
4th. Any bank taking any such loan, to report
the amount, time, and source thereof, to the Bank
Commissioners.
This i&sa most important biil, as it will enable the
banks to increase their capitals, and consequently
their discounts, by many millions.
Considering the diversity of feeling and of inter-
ests in the Legislature upon all subjects connected
with banks, this city should feel that they have been
most kindly and liberally treated by the Assembly,
in the passage of this "relief bill"-and, among
many friends, they should not be unmindful of what
They owe to the efforts of the Speaker of the House,
Mr. Humphries, who sustained the bill most -ef-
fectually on the floor, and to Mr. Luthtr Bradish,
of the joint committee, who had the bill in special
charge and conducted it to its successful issue, with
equal skill and temper.

MR. WEBSTER'S SPEECH should, notwithstand-
standing its length, be universally read. It is
truth, lucid and unadorned, upon topics of deep
interest. From the menials of the palace, rnd their
echoes throughout the land, up to the President of
the United States, a deliberately false representa-
tion has been made of the causes of, and responsi-
bility for, the loss of the Fortification Bill of last
year. The imposition is laid bare, and exposed, so
that all who run may read, in this speech of Mr.
Webster. It triumphantly establishes, not only
that the Senate did not in regard of that particular
bill, fail in duty-but that in respect to other bills,
it outwent in real zeal and regard for the public
weal, the people's representatives.
We pray that the speech now published may be
attentively read, and that its facts may be noted
and remembered. Independently of all other mo-
tives for such attentive consideration, tlhe report of
the course taken in the House of Representatives,
on Friday, by Mr. J.dams, presents a very strong
one. In a speech of some two hours, this distin-
guished individual assailed with great vehemence,
the debate in the Senate, of which Mr. Webster's
speech forms so prominent a part-and cast upon
that body the responsibility for the loss of the for-
tific-tion bilil. Whenever the discourse of Mr. Ad-
ams is reported, we shall certainly re-pubish it;
and therefore it is, we ask our readers to bear in
mind, meanwhile, the strong and-as we believe-
irrefutable statements of Mr. Webster--so that,
when the positions of Mr. Adams come to be
known, they may be weighed one against the
other.
The hot and hasty zeal with which this happy
and peaceful land, is, without reflection-without
examination-sought to be pledged to any rash
course, that the pride or passions of the Executive
may suggest in our- difficulties with France, does
excite our special marvel. Are we, then, sated
wiih prosperity, and restless under the too abun-
dant and undeserved blessings of Prcvidmnee, that
men of all p irtics should thus vie with each other
in outrunning even the Presidential proclivity to
measures of violence? How else can we read the
resolutions offered on Saturday in the Assembly o.
this State, or thn applauding notice of them in the
Evening Journal? Verily, the actual supporters
of a military Chieftain in the person of Presiden
Jackson, and those who desire to further the pre-
tensions to the Presidency of another militaryCh~ef.
tain, Gen. Harrison--wouh' appear, in the anxiety


to promote their respective objects, to forge
that war-even in self-defence, arid under any pos-


manner of our Declaration of Independence, the
grievances under which Britons in Lower Canada
labor, and inviting "a Congress of deputies from all
the Provinces of British America," for the purpose
of deliberating on all measures affecting tihe com-
mon weal.
We will endeavor to find room for this address,
as embodying the grounds of complaint, both
against Lord Gossford's government, and the French
Canadians.

CENTRAL RAILROAD AND BANKING COMPANY OF
GEORGIA.-A Circular will be found in our adver-
tisinlg columns, signed by some of the most intelli-
gent citizens ol Georgia, bettingforth the advantages
promised by the act of incorporatioin,an'A, as Corn-


inssioners, inviting subscriptions thereto.
For further details, and Io can examination of the
Charter itself, we are requtfested to refer all persons
to Mr. John Bolton, 51 Pine street.

[From the N'ational Intelligencer.]
TWVE NTY-FOURTH CONGRESS.
The Senate did niot sit on Friday.
In thie Hou-e of Representatives, the whole day
was occupied in an extraordinary sort of a discus-
sion, of which, for to-day, the reader must be con
tented with thie following account:
Mr. Camnbrcleng rose and claimed the indulgence
of the House for few a moments, while lie noticed an
attack made in one of the morning Journials [sup-
posed to be thle U. S. Telegraph] upon hinimelf.-
He would not notice it, but for the reason that it
was an attack, not only upon himself, but also upon
the House, in relation to a question now before the
Senate. The paper to which he referred, stated
th at his (Mr. Cambreleng's) pubiishicd remarks up-
onil the three million appropriation bill were inot
inode till after the adjournment of Congress,
or, in other words, that the remarks were ne-
ver m:tdc at all. At this time, when he had
nigher game in view, lie would not condescend to
n-.,tic this statement at all, but for the consideration
to which lie h-,d alluded. And he now noticed it
only for the purpose of pronoumncing it false, and to
state that, when an opportunity off red for going
into a discussion of the loss of the appropriation
bill in question, there would not only be one, but
many ot both pinries in this Housewho would feel
it their duty to vindiiette the proceedings of this
oody in relation to that affair from any reflections
which hiad been, or might be, cast up3,n ihem.
Mr. J. a. A ams asked the consent of thei-i House
to submit a reso u ion upoIIi the subject referred to
by the gentleman from New York.
The reading of the resolution was called for.
Objection being made,
Mr. Miller moved im it the Rules be suspended
in order to afford thie -entleman fr-om Massachusetts
:an opportunity ,0 offer the resolu ion.
Me. Vanderpoel called for the yeas and nays, and
they were ordered.
The question being taken, the motion was agreed
to--Ye.s 129, inays 60.
Mr. Ad ims then offered the following resolution :
Resolved, That s) much of the message of the
President of the United States to Congress at the
cormenccmenlt of tdie present ses- ion as relates to
the failure, at the 1 st' session of Congress, of the
b 11 containing the o dinary appropriations for for-
tific lions, be referred to a select commit; ee, with in-
structions to inqu.re into, and report to the House,
thie causes and circumstances of the failure of the
bill.
Mr. Wi'liams, of North Carolina, moved to
amend by adding "and that said committee be au-
thio iz d to send for persons and pipers."
Mr. Adams rose, and in a speech of about two
hours' length, went into a detailed history of the
proceedings of the House on the Fortification Bill,
and contended thatits failure was not cwised by the
House of Representatives. He commented with
great warmth upon the course of thie Senate in regard
to the bill, and animadverted upon the recent de-
bate on that subject in the Senate, as reported in
the National Intelligencer. Mr. A. was called to
order by Mr. Mercer for alluding to the proceed
ings of the Senate, but was permitted to proceed.
Mr. Wise followed with a statement of facts in
relation to the loss of the bill, and undertook to
prove that its failure was to be charged, not upon
the House, and not upon the Senate, but upon the
member from New York, who was chairman of the
committee of conference on the part of the House,
(Mr. Cambreleng.)
Mr. Wise, without concluding, gave way to a
motion to adjourn; and, at four o'clock, the House
adjourned.
Legislature of New York.
LReportedfor the Daily .Albany lrgus.]
IN SENATE.-Friday, Jan. 22.
Mr- Bishop re cre* J m. bill ti ino.ii-pnrat. the
Troy India rubber company.
Mr. L. Beardsley offered the following resolu-
tion:
Resolved, That the justices of the supreme court
be respectfully requested to communicate to the
Senate, as near as they can conveniently ascertain
the same, the average number of causes brought to
that court at each term thereof for the last year,
which originally were commenced in justices'
courts ; that they also state as near as they can es-
timate, the average amount in comroversy in such
suits, exclusive of costs, and the average amount
of costs in the supreme court, (including plaintiffs'
and defendants' costs) in reviewing the judgements
in such cases; and that they report also the num-
ber of causes noticed fot the argument during the
past year, and yet undisposed of.
Mr. B. said his object in offering this resolution,
was to obtain information, which would show the
propriety of putting a stop to this petty litigation.
He believed it would be found, upon examination,
that some 60 or 70 cases were presented at each
term, in which the amount originally involved was
less than $50.
The resolution was adopted.
Mr. Tracy offered the following :
Resolved, That the justices of the Supreme
Court be requested to state also, the nuumber of ca-
ses on writs of error to courts of common pleas,
and the number of the cases originating and litiga-
ted in the Supreme Court, wheme the damages re-
covered by the plaint ffs do not exceed two hmudred
and fifty dollars, during the last year.
A desultory debate took place. The resolution
passed.


Mr. Maison then offced a resolution calling on
tfie Chancellor for a statement of the number of
causes and condition of business in his court, which
was also adopted.
On motion of Mr. Gansevoort, thie trustees or
the State Library were instructed to transmit annu-
ally to the commissioners of records of Great Brit-
Zin, duplicate copies of the session laws and legis-
lative documents.
The committee of the whole took up the bill to
provide for liquidating the stock issued by the Slat,
on loan to the Neversink navigation company.
Mr. Young said he had but one objecton to tihe
pass:ige of such a law as this; and that was, that he
should like to have the transaction brought before
the Legislature every year in the reports of the State
officee s. If we pass a law to liquidate the stock,
we shall hlic r no more about it; but he was desir-
Ous of preserving it, as a memento mori for all future
Legisl mures.
Af er s ,mne conversation, Mr. J. P. Jones moved
that the c:,mmitte rise, with a view to reier the bill
to a select committee, who shall be instructed to
report the facts of the came.
This motion was carried, and the bill referred ac-
cordingly. Adjoui n,,d.
IN ASSEMBLY.
Bills reported.
T',- inpnrn....to tho TTniv,.,.rit,? nf WVestern New


section, with a view tnodifyait, whietvas done;
and the committee rose .,
Mr. Lockwood called for the ayes and noes on
agreeing with the committee of the whole, which
were ordered ; and wih the following result:
Ayes, 79-noes, 19.
So the bill was ordered to a third reading, and the
I-House adjourned.


[From the albany Evening Journal.]
IN SENATE-Saturday, Jan. 23.
Petition present d and referred.-By Mr. Van
Schaick of the creditors of the Merchants' Fire In-
surance Company of the city of New York, for the
incorporation of a new Fire Insurance Company.
Reports.
By Mr. Edwards-In favor of thie bill authorizing
the dissolution cf the Masonic Hall Association of
the city of New York.
Mr. Gansevoort offered a concurrent resolution
appointing the first Monday in February to elect a
'I'reisut cr of the State.
Lies oni the table.
Bills read a third time and passed.
To incorporate the Saratoga and Schenectady
Toll Bridge Compamy--[Noes 1.]
To amend the act to drain the great swamp in
the town of Sullivan and Lenox in the county of
Madison.
ThIe Senate in Committee of the Wholc, passed
the bill to incorporate the Troy Indian Rubber
Conmp my.
Mr. Fox took this occasion to express his views
of incorporations, at length. He gave the Senate'
to understand that they might not expect, as a mat-
ter of course, his vote for any incorporation. The
only thing hlie had to regret since hlie had had
the horor of a seat in tie Legislature was
the votes which hlie had given for incorpora-
tions. He would not say that he should vote
against all incorporations. If an application
should be made for a company which would
tend to human happiness and the general
good, he wou;d doubtless give it his vote. It had
eien said that the Comnpanies in the Eastern States
for the manufacture of Idia rtibber had nm de it
impossible for any md.v'dual in tills State to com-
pete witti them. If the Companies in other States
iiad such a powerful influence on individual enter-
p ise i~i this State, what influence would Companies
here have ?
Mr. Kemble replied to Mr. Fox.
Time debate was continued by Messrs. Fox and
Youl:g.
Whi n the question was taken on a motion made
by Mr. Loonis to limit the capital of the Company
to $2,000,000, and carried.
Thie bill was then pissed.
Tne Senate in commi: tee of the whole, passed the
bill authorising the dis-oluidonI of the Masonic Hall
Association in ttie city of New York.
IN ASSEMBLY.
Petitions pi esented and referred.
For a bank at Fort Plain; for the Mechanic's
Mutu l Insuran,'e Company of the city of Troy ;
to mend the I:" in relation to Weighers in the
city (of' New York; f)r an Insurance Company in
the 11th Ward ot tmle city of New York.
Reports of Committees.
To incorporate the Monroe County Mutual In-
surance Company.
Providing fior special elections to supply vacan-
cies in Congress occasioned by death or resigna-
tions.
To incorporate thIe Hamilton Fire Insurance
Company in the city of New York.
The Annual Report of the Bank Commission-
ers was received, of which Document t four times
the usual number of copies was ordered to be prinit-
ed.
For the Relief of the City of.Neiv York.
Mr. W. ;eynmour addressed the House briefly in
favor of the bill.
Mr. Morgan also urged the passage of the bill.
Mr. Parker, though not entirely satisfied widti the
bill, was induced, by his strong desire to relieve the
city of New York, to give it his vote.
The question was then taken, and the bill pas-
sed.-Ayes 91, Noes 24.
Mr. Yates submitted the following Preamble and
Joint. Resolutions in relation to our AFFAIRS WITH
FRANCE, which lies one day on the table :
Whereas it appears by the Special Message of
the President of the United States toCongress that
a new question of vital importance to all free gov-
ernments, resulting from the extraordinary position
assumed by the Government of France, has been
presented for the consideration of the American
people; and in the diplomatic correspondence be-
tween the two nations, France distinctly takes the
ground that a communication made by the Presi-
dent to Congress, in performance of his Executive
duty, contained language implicating the honor and
menacing the French nation, and therefore an ex-
planation of, or apology for, such offensive lan-
guage, is demanded by the Government of France
as a condition precedent to the performance of a
Treaty the aitieles of which had been finally set-
tled :
And Whereas, submission to such a demand
would be subversive of the Constitution andprinci-
ples of our Governmient, and either prevent that
freedom of communication from one department ei
the Government to the other which is requisite fot
its safe administration, or tend continually to em:
barrass our intercourse and embroil us with Fo-
reign Nations:
Therefore, Resolved, That (if the Senate con-
cut-,) as the Representatives of the People of thi,
State, and as American citizens, we regard this nevn
and unprecedented demand of the Government o:
France, as wholly unwarranted by international
law ; as involving principles of interference entire-
ly inadniissable in the modern intercourse of Na
tons; and one to which free governments canno
submit without compromiting its rights and endan
gerirg its independence and safety.
Resolved, That however high we may regarc
the iinportanc of commercial intercourse with


France; and however much we regret and depre-
cate any occurrence that may have disturbed the
friendly relations existing between the governments
yet we cannot hesitate to justify and support tlh
Administration in the stand it has assumed, declar-
ing that an apology to a Foreign nation for th(
performance of an official act in any conmnunica-
Lion from one department of Government to ano-
ther, in this country, is impossible.
Mr. Yates, in offering these Resolutions, re-
marked that he had drawn them in terms which hi
liped would prove acceptable to both Houses o
the Legislature. It would, he said, afford him pe-
culiar satisfaction to obtain a united expression ir
fvor of Resolutions which hlie deemed essential to
the honor and welfare of the country.
The Committee of the Whole passed the bill al-
lowing Obadiah Jackson to erect Piers opposite t
his land in the city of Brooklyn ; also, the bill pro.
viding fbr the destruction of noxious animals it
certain counties; and the bill to increase the num-
ber of Trustees of the East Circuit of the New
Yoik Methodist Episcopal chui ch.
The House concurred with the Senate, in a ire
solution directing copies of our Session Laws t(
be transmitted annually to the Commissioner of thi
Rec,,rds of Great Britain.
The Committee of the Whole passed the bill ex
tending the charter of the New York Hibernian
Provident Society.
Adjourned.

SUPREME COURT orF THE UNITED STATES.
N MONDAY, January 18.
No. 21.' Oliver S. Woolcott's lessee, plaintiff in
error, vs. Andrew D. Hepburn. In error to the dis
trict court of the United States for West Pennsylva
nia.
Mr. Justice Baldwin delivered the opinion of the
court, reversing the judgment of the district court
and remanding the case, with directions to award a
venire facias de novo.
No. 25. Sarah Boone et. al. vs. Wm. Chiles et. al
ml -r .1_- .-.--.----. 1 1 na


"r
No. 31. NVlson J. Elliott, plaintiff, vs. S, Swart-
wout, (U. S.) This cause was arguedby Mr. Ogden
for the plaintiff, and by Mr. Attorney General for the
defendant. ,
POSTSCRIPT!
HIGHLY IMPORTANT.--WVe are indebted to the
editor of the Courier & Enquirer, for the opportu-
nity of laying before our readers the following la-
mnentable and bloody ime'ligence. The count is
by a slip from Alobile, and was received by the ex-
press of the Courier and Enquirer:
MOBILE, Jmnuar-y 12.
HORRID MASSACRE!--By the mail boat Mozep-
pa, Capt. Carson, arrived yesterday afi.crnooii, from
New Orleans, we have received the painful aid
distressing intelligence of the surprise and nmuassa-
crc of two companies of United States Troops. un-
der C the command of Major Dade, conisistin- of 112
men, hy the Seminole Indians.
Major Dade had started with his Iroops from
Tamp'a Bay to Camp King to join Gen. Clinch,
when oni the morning of the 28th Dec., at 8 o'clock,
they were cut to pieces. On'y three men of the 112
escaped, badly wounded, to recount the lamentable
history of the butchery cf their fellow soldiers.
Major Dade was shot off his horse on the com-
mencemicnt of the attack. Capta'ns Gardner and
Frasersoon after fell mortally wounded, and their
scalps were taken by the savages:. Lieutenants
Bassinger, Henderson, M\udgc and Kean, and Dr.
Gatlin, surgeon to the detachment, were all slain.
Lieutenant B-ssinger waoi wounded on the onset,
and was discovered by a negro in the party of sav-
ages, crawling off to a place of concealment and
tomahawked. We do not remember the history of
a butchery m-re horrid, and it stands without an
example in the annals of Indian warfare. Our citi-
zens, we are sure, will meet together and send some
relief to the suffering and defenceless inhabitants of
Florida.
Col. 'rTwiegs of the U. S. Army chartered the
steamboat Merchant, and staid ted with four comp,-
fies from New Orleins to Tampa Bay. Major
Belton is now there with the force under his com-
mand.

Items.
LOuiSIANA.--The Louisiana Legislatire convened
on the 4;h instant. In the Honse of Representa-
tives Mr. LaBranche was elected Speaker, and
Mr. Derb'gny, Speaker of Senate.
FIRE-About half past 8 o'clock yesterday mor-
ning, a fire broke out in the bakc. house attach'-d
10 tnd in rear of tve establishment of IMr. Win.
Long, No. 31 Sullivan str et. The premises being
chiiefly filled with materials of a highly combustible
desci iption, it was not long before the flames spread
in all directions, and resulted in doing the following
damage:
No. 31-Dwelling and Bakery, occupied by
Mr. Win.Long, totally destroyed.
No. 29--Two story brick front dwelling, owned
by Mrs. Stilwdcll, and occupied by several families
roof and upper story destroyed.
No. 27-Two story brick front dwelling, owned
by Mrs. H iys-roof destroyed-interior much in-
jured--occupied by several colored families.
No. 23-Two s.ory brick front dwelling, owned
by Mrs. L me, and occupied by a number of color-ed
famiiies-roof and upper story destroyed.
No. 35-Two sLo.y brick dwelling, owned by
Mrs. L me-and occupied by Capt. Howard and
Mrs. C: dmus-roof and interior slightly irjured.
No. 37--Was also slightly injured in the roof.
The cause of the fire is said to have been card ss-
ness in heating the oven on Sunday morning.
Most of the above buildings were insured.
ANOTHEP.,-About 11 o'clock last evening, du
ring the violence of the storm, the alarm was again
given which proceeded from the breaking out of a
fire at No. 35 Catherine street, in the Shoe Store
of Mr. George Butt, which was entirely destroyed.
NotwiIhstand.ng the obstruction occasioned by the
storm, the engines repaired promptly to the spot,
and the fire was not permitted to extend beyond
the premises in which tit originated.-[Journal ol
Comn.]
The Drying House of the extensive Powder Mills
of Messrs. Vernet & Solomon, near Spotswood:
N. J., blew up on Wednesday, injuring severely
the foreman, Marvin Fuller, of Middletown, Con.:
and one hand.-[Mercantile.]
A dreadful accident occurred on the Philadelphia
and Reading Railroad, on the 13 h inst, three mile;
be'ow Reading. In blowing rocks, a fragment
wn igihing 300 lbs., fed1 on a shanty, crushing in i ,
course to the ground floor, the wile and child of
[ Mr. Jno. Boyle, blacksmith, employed by Mr. An.
derson, the contractor. The death was instantane.
ous and the bodies were horribly mangled.-[Mer.
cantile.]
We understand that Saturday was the last da)
thit the Branch Bank of the United States in thim
city would continue to make discounts.- [Merean
t tile.]
We arc informed that Major General Scott, ac
t companit d by several subalu rim Officers of he Army
f will leave Waslmingtoii this morning, or to-morrow
for the south to join the U. S. troops in Florida.-
Naval and Military Chronicle.]
First Lieutenant. R. P. Parrott, of the 3d Artil
lery, has been nominated to the Senate as Captain o
Ordnance, to supply the vacancy occasioned by tIn
death of Captain R. Bache.-[Naval and Miiitar]


. Chronicle.]
S The new steamboat Alniendares, at Newport, o
S380 tons, and 156 feet long, is a first rate vessel, an(
will start bCor Cuba in a few days. She is to ply
Between Havana and Matanzas.-[Gazette.]
The Spanish ship Veloz, formerly a steamboa
between Havana and Matanzas, Capt. De Soto, i
Ready for sea at Newport. De Soto was one ofthe
convicted pirates, but pardoned by the President.-
[Gazette.]
e appointments made by the Governor and Senate
Friday, Jan. 22, 1836.
e NEW YoRK.-Edmond Driggs, weigher; Jona
- thanD. Stevenson, tobacco inspector; Benjamirni
e Clark, David Codwise, Samuel Cowdry, Win. Vai
- Wyck, masters in chancery.

D- COPARTNERSHIP.-The subscribers have thil
- day formed a copartnership, under the fi m of Pope an
SAspinwall, for the transaction of commercial business i
Sthe city of Philadelphia.-Philadelphia, Jan. 20,1836.
DANIEL N. POPE,
J20 lw GEO. WOOLSEY ASPINWALL.


bALES OF STOCKS
50 shares Bank United States
150 do do
50 do do
100 Phenix Bank
1 Bank New York
5 Delaware & Hud. Can


150 -
50
100 -
200 -
50
5O -
50 -
250 -


THIS DAl.


THIS D.



rial Co.


do do
do do
do do
do do
do do
do do
Dry Dock Bank
do do
Butcher's & Drover's Bank
Morris Canal Company
do do
do do
do do
do do
Ohio Trust Company
(io do
do do
Union Insurance Co.
Jackson Insurance Co.
Jefferson Insurance Co.
Manhattan Gas Light Co
Mohawk Railroad Co.
do do
do do
do do
do do
Patcrson Railroad Co.
do do
TRntn A,- C-~ T R....n. On:_A^//


Al.
117*-on time
117 -on time
1161
120
127
101
100lA-on time
loot
100
100 -on time
992
99
132
1331-on time
125 -on time
.41
sit
80 -on time
83 -on time
82
113
113*
113i
77
82
38
1221
100 -on time
991
99*
991-on time
86 -on time
864-on time
I1n ,,. .- --


MAIRINE JOURNAL.
PORT OF NEW-YORK, JANUARY 25, 1836.
High Waterthis afternoon, 4h. 10mlOin.
CLEARED SINCE OUR LAST.
This Morning- Ship Lewis Cass, Whittlesey, Mobile,
Center & Co.
Saturday-Ships Calhoun, O'Neill, for Charleston; John
Holbrook, Philadelphia; brigs Socrates, (Bi.) Pell, Anrt-
werp. Barclay & Livingston; iThomnas Gencr, Watson, Ma-
tanzas, M. Taylor; schooners Pelon, Mason, St. Croix,
Nesmith & Leeds; Haddassah, Cood, Mobile; Oregon,
Crocker, do; Select, Conklin, Nuewbern; Potomac, Hamil-
ton, Georgetown, D.C.; Washington, Rice. Alexandria;
Empire, Thatcher, No0 folk; Ariel, Bush, York River; Al.
wonder String, Piiladelphia; Valiant, Degroot, do.- sloops
Express, Gardner, Providence; Tecumseh, Vars, do; Pre-
mium, Mallory, New Haven.
No Arrivals this forenoon.
The Br. brig Bermuda, of and from Bermuda, is at
anchor of Robins Reef.
ThIe brig Natches, from Mobile, is at anchor off Oyster
Island. Has a si_-nal for a steamboat.
The brig Julia, McLiii, which was ashore on the rocks
near Williamsburg, was got off on Saturday, and was towed
to the city by the steamboat Hercules.
Considerable of drift ice in tlie North and East Rivers.
ARRIVED SINCE OUR LAST.
Ship John Linton, L'ikinson, frnm Liverpool, 19th Dec.
with mdze, to Norman Peck. Spoke 16th Jan. lat. 42, 20,
long. 66, Br. ship Arcadian for London. 17th, lat. 41, long.
61, passed ship St. Juames, hence, fir London.
Brig Annawan, Freeman, from Berbice, to C. & J Bars-
tow & Co. Left, 25th Dec., brigs Margaret, Dudley, for
NYork, 10 (lays; Red Breast, for Halifax; schr Washing-
ton, hence, just arr. had lost 19 horses; brig Kent, for Hall.
fax, sailed i8ih Dec Spoke, 15th, lat 33, 8, long 69, 33,
brig Eliza, hence.
Brig Thatcher, Little, from Jacmel, with coffee and
wood, to T. Marean. Left, 21st Dec. brigs Emma, Durant,
loading for Boston; System, Huthins, dischg.; schooner In-
dustry, Hall, loading for Norfolk.
Brig Belle, Simpson, 16 days fm St. Marks, with cotton,
to J. E. Beitner.
Brig Stranger, Steward, (of Philadelphia,) 11 days fiom
Xibara, with 300 bales tobacco, 13 casks molasses, 12 do
sugar, 30 tons fustic, to Naar & Brothers. Left no Ams.
Brig Sharon, McMarius, 20 (lays from Apalachicola, to
F. G. Thurston. Left schri Trent, for NYork, 3 days.
Brig Natchez, Tyler, 27 days from Mobile, with cotton,
to Ceter &Co.
Brig Opulence. M'Kown, 7 days from Wilmington, with
naval stores, to Woodhull & Minturns.
Brig Olive Chamberlain, Duncan, from Thomaston, with
1500 brls. limes.
Brig Barren, Gilloy, 17 days fm Swansboro, with naval
stores, to H. Waring & Son.
Brig Sarah Elizabeth, Worchester, W. coast of Africa,
54 lays, to P J Farnham & Co.
Schr Veto, Sturtevant, 16 days from St. Marks, with cot-
toi to Mitland, Kennedy & Co. and others.
Schr Rapid, Newcomb, from Virginia, with oysters.
Schr Velocity, Kelly, from Lubec, with plaster.
Schr Regulus, Mills, 5 days from Wilmington, with cot.
ton and navml stores, G 0 Van Ainringe.
Schr Potomac, Dodd. S.days from Beaufort, with naval
stores, to I & T S Winslow.
Schr Bethlehem, Muzick, 17 days from Port au Platt, to
Naar & Brothers
Schr Frs. Ellen, Gilkev, 18 days from Wilmington, with
naval stores, t) Hallett & Brown.
Arr. at Boston, Jan. 22, snip inperor, Chaffee, Live,"
pool, 21st Dec.: barque Burlington, Evans, Batavia, 4th
Oct. St. Helena, 48th Nov.
Brigs Packet, Thomas, Mansanilla, Cuba, 26th ult.; Po-
tomac, (ofNYork,) Hitchcock, St. Domingo City.
Arr. at Holmes' Hole, Jan. 21, schooner Wilmot, from
Fredericksburg, for Boston, is ashore on La Homadug
Shoal; her cargo of corn is partly landed here.
An. at Providence, Jan. 21, ships Celia, Porter, from Sa-
vannah; Newark, Bennet, do.
Arr. at Newport, Jan. 20, sthr Merchant. Sears, -7 days
from Elizabeth City, hound to NYork, having experienced
severe weather and blown off from the Hook.
Jan. 23-Arr. schr Sea Horse, Campbell, from Boston,
for New York.
Philadelphia, Jan. 23-Exchange Books-The British
barque Sybella, Purss, was got off the flats below Reedy
Island, was carried ashore by the ice above the piers; ex-
pected they would et into the piers next tide.
Ship Algoi quin, Mierken, was in the ice opposite New
Castle yesterday afternoon, endeavoring to get in at the
piers.
Arr. at Richmond, Jan. 21, schrs Elizabeth & Rebecca,
Lee, from NYork; H. Lawrence, Townsend, do; sloop
George Washington, do.
Arr at Norfolk, Jan. 19, ship Woodbury, Tate, from
London, 27th Oct. with hem, iron. lead; &c. bound to Phi
ladelphia, put in in distress, with loss of sails, rigging, and
leaking badly.
Br. schr Mary, Dawson, from Tobago; schooners Active,
Moore, N fork; Industry. Jacmel; Florida, Moore, New
York; Expeditious, Morris, do.
Arr. at Charleston, Jan. 18, ship Hull, Knox, 20 days
From Boston.
Br. ship Prince George, Friends, fm London, Nov. 25th

SFOR SALE, A HOUSE IN BOND STREET.
-The subscriber offers for sale the House which
IfTHi he now occupies. No. 46 Bond street, together with
UJb, the Lot on the rear on Great Jones street, on which
S there is a Carriage-house with a Stable beneath, and also
an Ice-house. The House is twenty-seven feet front and
Ssixty feet deep, recently built, and in modern style. The
SLots are each twenty-seven feet front and one hundred deep.
The House may be seen between the hours of twelve and
two o'clock.
For information as to terms, which will be liberal, apply
at the office of the subscriber, No. 42 Wall street, up stairs.
J25 dtf SAMUEL GLOVER.
No. 38 Warren street-House and Lot for sale.
' --Wanted, a modern two story House. between
s j ]"* IBLispenard anti Anthony streets, for a term of years.
1 .--IIB Applv at the Office of .he Eagle Fire Company,
- No. lz Wall street, to E. W. LAIGHT. J25 6t


I '41HE SAILING OF THE PACKET SHIP SHEF-
I FIELD, for Liverpool, is postponed, in consequence
of the storm,until to-morrow morning, at, o'clock. J25
SHIP NASHVILLE, FOR NEW ORLEANS.-This
ship is detained, in consequence of the weather, and
will sail to-morrow morning, at 9 o'clock. Has accommg-
dations for a few more passengers, if applied for soon.
J25 SILAS HOLMES, 62 South t.
OUND-On Saturday last, a pair of Embroiderd
S Shoe Patterns. The owner can have them by calikg
at No. 417 Broome street, and paying for this adverti&-
ment. j25 31
r' iHE ANNUAL CONCERT OF THEgUTEtPEW
k1 SOCIETY, will take place at the City Hotel,:a
THURSDAY EVENING, the 28th instant, to commee
at 7 o'clock.
The following eminent talent has been engaged:
Vocal-Miss Watson, Mr. Horn, Jr.
In-trumental-Mr. C. E. Horn, who will preside at e
Piano forte.
Mr. Keyzer, Violin.
Mr. Gosden, Flute, his first appearance in New Yoct
and a full orchestra.
Leader-Mr. Keyzer.
The attention of members is directed to the following e-
solution passed at a recent meeting of the committee:
Resolved, That such members as have resided in the cty
forthe last two years, and have not paid their annual dta
during that period, will, on their omission to take up th6r
tickets at this concert, be considered as having withdraw
from the Society, and their names will accordingly be strict.
en fv'om the list of members 1
Gentlemen can become members by applying to the Se-
cretary, of whom members can obtain their tickets.
G. SHERWOOD, Secretary,
j25 tc At the Merchants' Exchange Bank.
OTTED LACE, FOR VEILS.-Black, white and
green Dotted Lace, for Veils, by the piece or yard,for
sale by J. S. FOUNTAIN & CO.
corner of Maiden land and Nassau at.
Also, real Blond Lace, Blond Gauze, Bobbinet Lace,
Demi Gauze, Thread Lace and Gauze Veils, for sale cheap.
J25
WARRANTED RAZORS -The subscriber has giv.
en particular attention to this branch of his busi
ness, with the view of supplying his customers with
such articles only as will admit the utmost reliance on
their quality. He has, therefore, made an arrangement
with Messrs. JOSEPH RODGERS & SONS, Sheffield,
to have his razors manufactured expressly for him. These
are of a quality which cannot be surpassed, and the adveri
tiser has no hesitancy in selling them, with a guarantee
which allows them tobe exchanged, if not found to answer
the purpose.
To distinguish them from all other manufactures, as wel!
as from those bearing a spurious name of "Rodgers," a
]oint stamp has been adopted, which appears on eachblade,
thus:-
H. C. Hart, ) { Joseph Rodgers & Sons,
No. 173 Broadway, Cutlersto His Majesty,
New York. No. 6 Norfolk street Sheffield.
H. C. HART,
J25 Bazaar." 173 Broadway. cor. Cortlandt s .
RAPES-12 cases black Nankin Crapes, for sale by 1g
C J25 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
P EARL BUTTONS--6 cases, large and small sizes,
P or sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st. J26
NDIGO-7 cases Bengal Indigo, for sale by
J235 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st.
ONG EE HDKFS.-6 cases modern style Printea Pos-
gee Hdkfs., for sale by
J25 JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st
j OTTON DUCK-100 bolts Cotton Duck, for sale by
G GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
J215 134 Front st.
I AVANA SEGARS-An invoice oft80 M., i1 nut and
X quarter boxes, just received per ship Havana, and for
J25 sale by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.
.e0UNCH RAISINS--Z0 boxes, in flue order, for sale
S J25 by ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad at.
AtaM/iiw AT ." W T* 1X7TML'* I U nii..t. nnaira p. ^t n la v


SSn









IRCULAR.-The undersigned Commissioners ap-
pointed to receive subscriptions at Savannmah, to tihe
CENTRAL RAILROAD AND BANKING COMPANY OF GE.kORGIA,
have deemed it proper to present f)r general inifirmatii,t
the result of their examination of the Charter oi' the com-
pany, and tihe advantages which the stockholders must de-
rive f-onm it.
By this Charter the privilege to use in Banking one half
the Captal stock isgiven and this privilege will enable tihe
company, in a few months after its organization, to yield a
piolit to its stockholders. The experience of the last ten
years in Georgia has shewn, that no investment can be so
profitably, and at the same time safely made as in tihe stock
of a well coiiducted Bank. For no bank during thatperiod,
well conducted, has paid a less interest, than eight per cent
per annum to its stockholders, and most ()f them have be-
sides laid up a large surplus fund. The withdrawal of
the United States bank agency has created a void which
will make the commincementlof this Batik peculiarly
well timed. The requisition of $25 per share, at the
time of subscription, insures against forfeitures, arid
the fact, that instalments of not more than $8 33
for the first year, and not more than $30 per annumi
afterwards can be required, renders it easy for all, to meet
the call for instalments. The privilege which is given to
stockholders, (so disposed) to pay installments in advance,
enables those who have a sum of money to invest, st to do,
in a mannerthat yields aim immediate profit. From elabo-
rate calculations and estimates made by the undersigned,
and from the fact, that the charter prescribes no limit to the
amount of the profits which the company imay derive from
its work, they can safely say that thie stockholderss willde-
rive on their ir.vestment a fair interest from the Banking
privileges, until the road shall be so farfinished, as to yield
a profit, and that after that shall have been done, (with
freights and charges on the most reasonable terms) an an-
nual return of at least twel ve per cent may with confidence
be expected.
On the probable advantages and profits of the read tihe
undersigned remark, that the average amount of Cotton
shipped from Macon for the last three years, has exceeded
75,000 bales, besides about 10,000 from Hawkintsville, and
at least 30,090 from the counties which will lie on or near
this road ; that the expense of gettingg this Cotton to mar.
ket has been an average of $230,00; per annu i1, aad the
back freights have been at least an equal amount. '1 hlie
number of stage passengers passing through Macon is 170
a week and is limited to this number from the want of mean
of conveyance for more.
With a view to the prospective advantages of this work,
the undersigned remark, that companies have been char-
tered to connect by Railroad, Macon with Chatahoochee at
two points, viz: Columbus and West Point, and it i.s be-
lieved that the road frotimn Col umbus to Macon will be finish-
ed by the time the Central Railroad shall be complete front
Savannah to Macon. A road from Macon to Forsyth is now
in actual progress, and little doubt can exist, that this road
will soon be extended from the latter place to West Point.
And whether the road from Montgomeiy in Alabama be
run to Columbus or West Point, it must naturally and in-
evitably be continued to Macon; and thus insure to the
Central Railroad the whole travel from the great West to
the North. The communication between Savannah and
New York by steam packets will be frequent and rapid,
and when this company can presentto travellers at Macon,
a safe and cheap mode of reaching New York, or any other
northern port in five or six days, it is not to be doubted that
the current of passengers to and from the West will take
this channel. In addition it may be remarked that the
very best and shortest communication between the valley
ofthe Obio andti the Atlantic, is to be found through Murray
county and thence down by the head of Coosa, to Forsyth
and Macon. This being the case this enterprise may look
far beyond the present trade and travel of the country, for
its profits, anid may in addition to what that trade will im-
mediately afford, expect before the lapse of many years,
that the toad from Savannah to Macon, will be the tho-
roughfare for all travellers to and from the West, and the
course which the trade of lte Western States will take to
the Atlantic. When these views shall be carried out, (and
it is believed they will be,) the increase of trade and travel
on this road, and consequently of the profits, must be be-
yond any thing that could now with any shew of reason be
named.
The undersigned invite the attention of the public to this
enterprise. It is intended that this Company shall be un-
der the conduct of the ablest men that the country affords,
that no pains, expense or exertions shall be wanting to
secure the service-, ef Engineers oif the first character-
that so so soon as the road shall have been carefully loca-
ted, the work shall be vigorously prosecuted, and it is
hopad thatby or before the first of January, 1840, the com-
munication between Savannah and Macon, on this road
will be complete. Books of subscription will be opened
on the 10th and llth days of February at the places under
mentioned.
W. B. Bulloch, W. W. Gordon, R. Habersham,
S. B.P arkman, J. P. Henry, J. P. Williamson,
R. R. Cuyler, J Stone, B. Burroughs,
I. Minis, W. Taylor, G. B. Lamar,
G. W. Anderson.
The books of subscription will be opened at the follow-
ing placess:
SAVANNAH, Chatham County.
Riceborough, Liberty co. Marion, Twiggs co.
Macon, Bibb co. Irwinton, Wilkinson co.
Columbus, Muscogee co. Dublin, Laurens co.
Jacksonborough, Scriven co. Clinton, Jones co.
Uchee Vilieze, Marion co. Louisville, Jefferson co.
Hawkinsville, Pulaski co. Sandersville, Washington co.
Perry, Houston co. Knoxville, Crawford co.
Drayton, Dooly co. Milledgeville, Baldwin co.
Augusta, Richmiond co. Wayinesborough, Burke co.
j25th 3t
SEVENI'H WARD BANK.-NFW YORK, December
14th, 1835.-The President and Directors have this
day declared a dividend of four per cent. on the Capital
btock, for the current six months, ending the 31st inst.,pay.
ble Januaary2d ensuing. T e transfer book will be closed
from the 24th inst. to January 2d. By ord'w of the Board,
dl5 2taw 6w A. S. FPA.''"R, Cashier.
SO'T'ICE is hereby given, that an ap;licationi will be
made to the Legislature of the State of New York,
at their next session, for an act of incorporation to build a
free bridge over Harlaem River, fiom Morrmssanie to Harn
lam-the bridge to be not less than thirty feet in breadth ;
the draw to be forty feet, or of'a sufficient width to permit a
ship to pass through. d12 6w
N 'OTICE is hereby given, that application will be made
to the Legislature, at its ensuing session, to amend
the Charter of the Delaware & Hudson Canal Company,
by changing the time prescribed for declaring dividends
--from the first Monday in December and June, to the first
Monday in March and September. d28 law6w
N OTICE.-Notice is hereby given, That application
.11will be made to the Legislature of the State of Newv
York at its next session, for an act confirming the agree.
ment, between the Brooklyn and Jamaica Railroad Com.
pany, and the Long Island Railroad Company, ibr the
demise or lease of the Road of the former Company to the
latter. And also containing such provisions as to the mode
in which the two companies may be hereafter consolidated
if at ny time the same should be deemed expedient by
both companies dec. 11 6w
PimHE SEA INSURANCE COMPANY.-The Presi-
k. dent and Directors of the Sea Insurance Cimpany,
have this day declared a semiannual dividend of five per
cent. on the capital stock, payable to the Stockolders or
their legal representatives, on and after 'he filteenth day ol
January inst., at the Office of the Company, 65 Wall street.
jan6 3w SAM'L ROGERS, Sec'ry.
N. B.- The transfer Books will be closed from the 9th
to the 15th inst.


N EW-YORK LIFE INSURANCE AND TRUST
COMPANY.-A semi-annual dividend of Six Per
Cent. on the capital sfock of the Company, has this day
been declared, payable to the stockholders after the 10th
inst.
The Transfer Book will be closed hiom the 6th to the 10th
instant. E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
k New York January 5th, 1836. i6 Im
T HE President and Directors of the Jackson Marine
Insurance Company of the city of New York, have
this day declared a dividend of eight per cent. on the capi-
tal stock, payable on and after the 15th day of January, in-
stant, at the office ofthe Company, No. 46 Wall street. By
order.-New York, Jan. 4, 1S36.
j4 3w L. GREGORY, Secretary.
N EW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COM
SPANY.-Notice is hereby given to the Stockholders
of this Company, that an instalment of Five Dollars on
each share of the Scrip Stock is payable to the Secretary at
the office ol the Company, No. 14 Wall st., on Monday the
8th day of February next.
The transfer books will be closed from the 3d to the 13th
February, both days inclusive. By order of the Board.
j7 A. C. RAINE'rAUX, Secretary.
MANHATT&N GAS LIGHT CO.,
D New York, 8th January, 1836. 5
IVIDEND.-The Directors of the Manhattan Gas
Light Company, have this day declared a dividend of six
per cent. on the capital stock paid in, out of the nett profits
of the Company-payable on and after the 2d day of Feb-
ruary next. LAMBERT SUYDAM, President.
S. H. HOWARD, Secretary. jll t2f
LANTERS' BANK OF TENNESSEE.-Notice is
hereby given, That a Dividend of four and one hal;
per cent. on the Capital Stock paid in, having been de-
clared at Nashville on the first instant. The same will be
paid to Stockholders on the New York Books, at the office
of Agency, on or after the 18th instant.
ROBERT WHITE, Cashier M. Co.
Manhattan Company, New York, 15th January, 1836.
jan. 15 3tis
OTICE is hereby given, that application will be made
to the Legislature, at their next session, for an act to
incorporate a Company for insurance against loss by fire.
to be established in the City of New York, under the name
of the NEW YORK GUARDIAN INSURANCE COM-
PANY, with a Capital of Three Hundred Thousand Dol-
lars, with liberty to increase the same to Five Hundred
Thousand Dollars.
New York, 24th Dee., 1335. d246w
n1HE OHIO LIFE INSURANCE & TRUST COM
91 PANY-Cincinnati, January 4th, 1836.-A dividend
of three and a half per cent. on the capital stock of thih
Company was this day due, and payable on demand at the
Office of the Company, in Cincinnati, or on the 25th inst
at the transferoffice in the city of New York, at the election
of the stockholders.


IREMOVALS.
iHE ATLANTIC INSURANCE COMPANY, have
.juinoved to No. 54 Wall street, front room of lhe
Howaid Insturaiw-e Company. (1d23 tf
TfrI & C. WOUD Satioiiers, No. 3: Wall street, ad.
S o joining Merchant's Exchange, removed to No. 7.
Waih, opposite the Churchl. d22
'j EMiBIiRY & CO. have removed to the store of
S Enibury & Young, No. 2 Burlintg slip. d21
I1 LANSING, Engraver, removed for tile present, to
WOe No. 7 Wall street, up stairs. dl9
A NDREWS & HUN''T haveremovedto No. 60 Liber
ty street, dl9
IH RANKLIN &JENKINS would inform their friends
S that they have taken the new and comunmodious build-
ing No. 15 Broad street, a few doors. south of Wall street,
which they are fitting for a Real Estate Sales Room, and
willresume business so soon as tle requisite arrangements
can he made. Due notice will be given of their succeeding
sales, and they will be happy to see their friends as above.
Dated Friday, December 18 1835. dl9 tf
iLOSTON & PtROVIDENCE Railroad Comnoany, at
No. 59 Greenwich street. dIS
1:H1ILIP & EYTINGE'S Office, at Messrs. Wetmore
S& Hoppien, Broad street, a few doors below Wall.
dis
VNIHE UNION INSURANCE COMPANY have re
X' moved to No. 44 Wall at., in the Back Room of the
Commercial Insurance Company. ,
dl9 WM. J. VAN WAGENEN, Secretary.
B EN EDICT & BENEDICT, Watchmakers and Deal-
ers in fine Watches and Jewelry, formerly corner of
Wall and William streets, take pleasure in informing their
friends and customers, as well of this city as abroad, that,
having been fortunate enough to save their whole stock of
goods and all the contents of their store, which was burnt
to the ground at the dreadful conflagration, their business
will be carried on without the least interruption. For the
present they will be found at L. W. Benedict's house, cor-
ner (iof Rector and Lumber streets, behind the Trinity
Church Yard, and in about three weeks, one of the stores
in Mr. R. L. Ncvins's new b)i'lding, corner of Wall and
William streets, exactly the other corner next to their for-
mer place, will be ready to receive them. Contracts for
erecting a new building on the spot where the former stood,
have already been entered into. They have now on hand
a choice aisortmetitof fine Watches of all descriptions, as
well as of Jewelry and Silverware, and will be well pre-
pared to meet the demands of their customers at this and
the next coming business season, dl9
i UtSON'S MERCHANTS' NEWS ROOM, corner
Jib of Wall and Water streets.-S SUB POST OFFICE.
-The proprietor, at the earnest solicitation of a great num-
ber of Merchants, has connected with his establishment a
Sub Post Office, through which Merchants and others can
receive from, and forward their letters to, the Post Office
every hour during the day.
A Letter Bag will also be closed at the News Room atthe
latest possible moment, to meet the several mails, and one
will be taken from the Post Office, containing letters, the
earliest moment after the arrival of every mail. Letters
will be delivered from the Post Office on the special order of
the Merchants, to whom they are addressed. Furtherpar.
ticulars of the arrangement can be had on application at the
News Room, where subscribers can always obtain every
information respecting the mails-the time of arrival, clos-
ing, what time letters will be ready for delivery, &c.
Also, every particular respecting the Letter Bags by ves-
sels from foreign ports ; if they are up, at what time letter
will be ready, &c. J5 istf
_j ciOmiImGN NEWSPAPER & PERIODICAL AGEN-
S CY and Forwarding Office.-Mr. HUDSON respect
fully announces to the Merchants Editors of Newspapers,
and the public generally, that his arrangements for the a-
bove are now complete, and that he is now ieady to receive
orders to any extent for all British and foreign publications
whatever, and whict: he can now deliver in th:s city, or for.
ward by mail to any part of the country, at regular English
prices- A Catalogue of upwards of eleven hundred British
publications, with the price of each affixed, was received by
the ship South America, ard can be seen on application at
the office. All necessary information relative to the above,
will be p'-omptly forwarded on application (post paid), and
all otelers by mail (enclosing cash) will meet with the ear-
liest att-nmtion. Office. Hudson's Merchants' News Room,
corn r of Wall and Water sts. Jl5
M MERCHANTS' EXCHANGE & SHIP LETTER
OFFICE, corner of Exchange place and Newst.
Entrance, No 56 Broadway and 68 Exchange place. The
Reading Room will be fitted up in a few days. J23 tf
UD$ON'S MERCHANTS' NEWS ROOM and
44 Foreig Ship Letter Office, corner of Wall and Water
Streets.-Letters for a1l Voreign Ports will be received as
usual, at this establishment, and lorwarded by the earliestt
conveyance. j21
NIFTti WARD NOTICE.-The inhabitants of the
S Fifth Ward, are respectfully requested to attend a
meeting, on Monday evening next, the 25th inst. at 7 o'-
clock, in the Basement Room of Christ Chuch. Anthony
street, for the purpose of adopting measures toreceive con-
tributions for the relief of the indigent sufferers by the late
fire.
Davies Banks, Joseph Ketchum,
Anthony Lamb, Robt. C. Cornell,
John Delafield, Jacob Lorillard,
Henry Wilkes, George Ireland,
John Leonaid. Jonathan J. Coddington,
James Hurd. jan232t
U ON'TRIBIUT1ION S foli tHie relief oft .e indigent suffer-
S ers by the late fire, will be received in behalf of the
Relief Committee a. the desk of the Second Teller, Me-
chanics' Bank, by the Cashier of tie Tradesman's Bank,
by Mr. Poe, Discount Clerk at the Butchers' and Drovers'
Bank, and at the Greenwich Banik.
JACOB LORILLARD, Treasurer
j'1l lOt of the Relief Committee.
P ACKET SHIP MONTREAL FROM LONDON.-
Consignees of Goods by the above Ship are particu-
larly requested to obtain their permits immediately and send
them on board at Pine street wharf or to the office of the
Agent, No. 70 South street.
Goods remaining unpermitted after the expiration of five
days, must unavoidably be sent to the public store.
jl8 JOHN GRISWOLD.
L IVEILPOOL ORREL COAL AFLOAT.-Now land-
ing from ship Caspian, a cargo of Liverpool Orrei
Coal, of superior quality and size, selected expressly fb.
family use, and all lowered in the hold. For sale in lots
to suit purchasers, by applying on board, font of Carlisle
street, and ship Europe, foot of Beekman street, or to
LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington and corner of Le Roy and Greenwich sts.
J22
A TWILL'S MUSIC SALOON, 201 Broadway, near
St. Paul's Chnrch.-Strangers visiting New York
will find Atwill's Music Saloon a most desirable establish-
ment for obtaining all the most fashionable and latest Mu-
sical Publications of Songs, Dmetts, Glees, Marches,
Waltzes Cotillions, together with all the new Foreign
Music.
At Atwill's Music Saloon, the most superb Piano Fortes


are constantly for sale, which, lor brilliancy of tone and
touch, and beauty of manufacture, are not to be surpassed
by any instruments in the country. The much admired
Accordions, and Guitars of every description, always on
hand. Splendid Flutes and Clarionets,with one to tenr keys,
of various kinds of wood. Also, the celebrated "Taylor's"
Flutes.
A great variety of Prints and Music Meichandise of ev-
ery description, constantly for sale. Music bound in a
superior manner, with spring backs. Catalogues given,
and music sent to any part of the city, gratis, jan-23
W HALE OIL--Z000 brls Wlittle Oil, now afloat, for
sale by
J22 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Fronts t
B RAZIL COFFEE--250 bags Brazil Coffee, lor sale
by GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO.
J23 134 Front st.
USSIA GOODS-50 pieces Sheetings,800do Diapers,
for sale by JOSIAH DOW & CO. 157 Pearl st. J23
( LOVER SEED-39 tierces new, free from ripple,
S landing this morning from schr. Dorchester, at pier
No. 3, East River, for sale by
HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,
J23 67 and 69 Broad st.
fl/ ALAGA WINE--100 qr. casks dry, landing from
I1T sclhr. Delos; 66 qr. do sweet, for sale by
HOWLAND & ASPINWALL,
J23 67 and 69 Wall st.
A GATE MORTERS, ftbr jewelers and chemists use,
of assorted sizes, with pestles, for sale by
Dr. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGER,
j23 377 Broadway.
ORCELAIN INCORRUPTIBLE TEETH-A sup-
ply just received and for sale by
Dr. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGER,
j23 377 Broadway.
PjONTREFACT CAKES-A superior article for ar-
. resting coughs, for sale by
Dr. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGER,
j23 377 Broadway.
B LACKSTONE BROWN SHEE'I'INGI--38 bales,
just received and for sale by
J23 C. H. RUSSELL & CO. 33 Pine st.
IT BINE BOTTLES-150 hampers, each 1 gross, and
W in fine order, this day received, and for sale by
J23 ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Bioad st.
HAVANA SEGARS.-The subscriber has received,
per late arrivals, and has made arrangements for a
constant supply of various brands and qualities, entitled to
debenture, and will be sold in lots to suit purchasers.
J23 ROBERT GRACI E, 20 Broad st.
RDERM S FOR WINE, &c.-TThe subscriber will re-
ceive and forward to his friends at Bordeaux, or to
their house in Englar.d. orders flor the purchase of Wines,
and other articles of merchandise, arid thie same execu-
ted on favorable terms.
ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st.


RE-orPENIo of MR. BRIsrow's WRITINOaACADNEMYt, at his
Old Establishment No. 175 Broadway, opposite Maiden
Lane.
A Life's Time labor exchanged for Twelve Hours' easy
PRACTICE!!
Thie Itoyal Anli-Astguilar System of
Writing,
A DAPTED to Letters, Bills, Orders, Notes, Sales,
Accounts. Receipts, Engrossing and the Finished
Journal Entry, Taught to every person, and of every ca-
pacity both Old and Young, no matter how bad the present
Writing mrnay be, in 12 Easy lessons, of an hour each !!
By Mr. iBristow of Lond.n, Writing Master, and Teacher
of Short-Hand.
.lcadcmny No. 17 5 Broadway, N. V.
Mr. Bristow in re-opening his Writing Establishment
after a very flattering and unusually successful trip he has
made to the Sister City-Philadelphia, believes, that while
gratifying his own vehenv'mit desire to re-resume, in this
City, his immense Professional labors of former days, he is
in fact but anticipating the kind and marked inquiries of
hundreds of individuals who, though verbally, do sopoinl-
edly put these and similar questions to each other: "When
will HE return? When will BRISTOW again give us
and our Friends the happy chance of reforming our Hand-
Writing to his admirable System ? Did he not promise to
he shortly with us, that we might begin the NEW YEAR with
a NEW HAND e"
Yes my Friends Thie promise I made you is now joy-
fully fulfilled !-The New Year finds me again at my POST,
No.175 Broadway.happy indeed to greet you with the com-
pliments ofthe Season, and ready to afford to all substantial
and genuine proofs of my devoted determination to increase
if possible, all my past efforts, and so to labor in my Pro-
fession as to make the BAD WRITERS of either Sex, no mat-
ter how old, or even how young, (say from the ages of 8
to 60 years) and regardless also of their most inveterate,
confirmed defects, successfal and accomplished WRITERS !
With equal confidence antd politeness, he re-iterates his
engagements of imparting, (with Vie joint efforts of his
Pupils,) in the most pleasing, affable manner,
In Twelve Easy Lessons,--of one Hour each! !
To tihe Ladies
A neat and rapid, a delicate and Lady-like Hand, being the
most fashionable one of the day ; the only form approved
of for the Album, complimentary anti invitation Cards.
Atnd to Geaatlemiien
A style at once bold, expeditious and Commercial ; char-
acteristic of the superiorfreedornofthe System, and high-
ly efficient for Mercantile pursuits.
The Ladies meet daily at 11 o'clock. Gentlemens Class-
es, Morning, Noon and Evening.
Terms are moderate.-Persons who have never written
are taught to write an elegant hand in Eighteen Lessons !
The most complete and satisfactory improvement is pledg-
ed to every one.
The principle of making Elastic Spring Pens taught in
one lesson.
*** Merchants and Strangers visiting the city can be fin-
ished in two or three days, if required.
Mr. Bristow is always to be seen at his Academy, No.
175 Broadway, from 9 A. M. to 1, or from 3 to 9 P. M
Mr. Bristow, by direct permission of the following gentle-
men, offers the subjoined reference :
Cornelius W. Lawrence, Mayor of the City of New York,
Samuel Swartwout, Collector of the Port,
Barclay & Livingston, Brown, Brothers & Co.,
Hon. Campbell P. White, Josiah L. Hale, President of
Chancellor Kent, the Atlantic In. Co.,
James Donaldson, David B. Ogden.
R. R. Minturn & Co., Peter A. Jay,
L. M. Hoffnman & Co. Goodhue & Co..
The Rt. Rev. Bishop Onderdonk, Bishop of New York.
ian16
W PROCLAMATION--New York, Jan. 2, 1836.
HEREAS, it has been represented to the Common
Council, that property to a large amount belonging to va-
rious sufferers by the late fire in the first Ward ofthiscity,
is now in possession of divers individuals in different parts
of the city; and whereas, it is desirable such property
should be restored as soon as possible to the real owners ;
Now, therefore, I, CORNELIUS W. LAWRENCE,
Mayor of the City of New York, under tae advice and au-
thority of the Common Council, request that all persons
holding property under the circumstances indicated, will,
without delay, deposit the same in the police office, in the
rear of the City Hall, under the charge ol the magistrate
in said office.
Given under my hand and Seal of Mayoralty
[Seal] of the city of New York, the day and year a-
bove written. C. W. LAWRENCE.
N. B.-Reasonable expenses which may have been in
curred by parties having tihe goods in possession will be
paid by the direction of the Police magistrates on the de-
livery of tlie goods to them. C. W. L.
j13 ____
sJuUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given, that "The New
S York Lombard Ass-ciation," will sell Uniedeemed
Pledges on the first Monday (1st) of February next, at 10
o'clock A. M. in the large sales room, 128 Broadway. By
order, &c. .J8 dtFl
D N. LORD. No. 27 Beaver street, has received by the
late arrivals, and offers for sale. the following goods,
viz :--100 packages new style light Fancy Prints
50 do splendid new light Chintz do
100 do new styles dark rich do do
25 do super new styles Printed Muslins
25 do Cantoons & Cords, various styles and qua-
lities
25 do Moleskins, low priced and fine
4 do Corded Cassimeres
2 do Worsted & Cotton Summer Cloths
2 do Faticy Cotton Drills
2 do spun Silk Hdkfs.
10 do new London Printed Quiltinge. J122w
RUCE A. CHILTON, Store No. 15 Maiden Lane,
13 (Arcade Buildings,) has on hand and is constantly
receiving by the a, rivals from Europe, a good assortment
of seasonable Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, viz:
Black and blue black flg'd silk
do do do plain do
Light and dark fig'd Poult de Sole
do do do plain do do do
4-4 Irish linen, 5-4 do do
Long lawns (extra fine)
Linen cambrics, do do hdkfs
4 and 5-4 cambric and cambric muslins
Corded and plaid jaconet muslins
Black and white plais silk hcse
do do do rib'd do do
White cotton hose, long white kid gloves
White and col'd embroidered belts
Dark calicoes (English and French,) do ginghams
Thy bet shawls (from 4 to S-4)
Also-a good assortment of real Paris Embroideries, such
as Capes, Canaeoua, Pelerines, 5carf,, Collars, inside
Hdkfs, Chentisetts, &c. &c. j19
IargAVIS & BROOKS, 19 and 21 Broad street, offer far
.1io sale on favorable terms-
ENGLISH BAR & BOLT IRON-assorted, flat, round
and square
ENGLISH SHEET IRON-assorted, 13 to 27, prime
quality
ENGLISH PIG IRON-No. 1 foundry
SWEDES IRON-assorted, flat and square
RUSSIA SHEET IRON-assorted lOlb. and 15lb.
RUSSIA BAIR IRON-old and new Sable
BRASS KETTLES-in casks, assorted 1 a 16 gallons,
of" best German make
WIRE-annealed and tinned, of all numbers
TIN PLATES-of approved brands, Xand extra sizes
CLEAN ST. PETERSBURG HEMP
RUSSIA SAIL DUCK
RUSSIA SHEETING--lst and 2dsort


TARRED CORDAGE-Ist, 2d and 3d qualities, en-
titled to debenture
WINES-Bordeaux Claret, in lihds, pipes and qr. casks
Do do in cases
Madeira in pipes, hhds. and qr. casks
LONDON POiti'-in pipes; gold, pale and brown
Sherry, in pipes, hhds. arid quarter casks
DRY MALAGA-in quarter casks
CHAMPAGNE--Comet, in pints and quarts, from
Messrs. Ruinartpere y fils, Rheims ; also, "Lafay-
ette" and Hickory," in pints and quarts, just re-
ceived by late arrivals.
-ALSO-
TURKEY OPIUM-put up for thle London market
E. I. SENNA, SHELLAC, &c.
KENTUCKY TOBACCO-in hhds. and bales
CANTON MATTING-4-4 and 6-4 wide. jan.23 3m
fiOR SALE-By SALMON & STUYVESANT, No.
S30 Pine street-
Fine French Merinoes, 5.4 and 6.4
Fine French Silk Cloth
Embroidered Pelerines, Canezous, Collars, Capes,
Ruffles and Handkerchiefs
Gloves for Ladies and Gentlemen, white, black and
colored
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs
French Thread Laces, Antwerpdo do, Mechlin do (do
White andti black Blond Laces, veils & scarfs
1000 baskets Heidsieck Champaign, pints & quarters
130 do do Rose
100 do do Verzenay, a very superior article
100 do Pralon Champaign
Also, Champaign Claret, in casks: Grave do; Sauterne
(do; Haut Margaux do; St. Julien do; Hautwillen d(to;
Pontet do
Moselle Wine, in cases; fine Burgundy, in casks
200 cases Koischenwasser
150 tdo Absinthe
42 do Arract
Looking Glass Plates, of various sizes. J21
L AST DAYS OF POMPEII, by E. L. Bulwer, J vol.
12mo. four francs.
"' The most masterly production we have read for
years."-[LExaminer.]
No Book published in the present century will be more
extensively read."-[Court Magazine.]
"From no work of Mr. Bulwer's have we risen with
such admiration of his genius."-[Atheneum.]
This lively and amusing work must attract attention.'
-[Lit. Gaz.]
France, Social, Literary, and Political ; by H. L. Bul-
wer, 1 vol. 12mo. Maps, &c. price only four francs.
A very clever, sparkling, amusing and instructive book
-abounding in curious anecdote, keen remark, and valu-
ble information."--[Examinr.] For sale by
jan. 21 WM. A. COLMAN, 122 Broadway.
lIR WALTER SCOTT'S NOVELS, and otner Prose
Works-A New Edition, with notes, glossary, &c.
complete in 8 vols. Svo. (heretofore published in l0$ vols.)
hean~tifi,Ih r ninted i n a r.lwar_ hnll, i n.(].lpI.ihptI w...ith


TO RENT-The store now being built No. 35 i- FOR LIVERPOOL.-Packet of the 24th Janu-
Nassau street, next south of that erected by ary.-The ship SHEFFIELD, F. P. Allen mas.
t Messrs. Doremus, Suyda us & Nixon, to be corn enter, will sail as above, her regular day. For
Ja pleted early the ensuing spring, 95 feet deep. reighlt or passage, apply on board at foot of M aiden lane,
with 15 feet of yard, 25 feet front, 5 stores high. u STEPHEN WHITNEY,
j22 1wis C. H. RUSSELL & CO, 23 Pine st. SAND, TURNER, FOX & CO. or
FOR SALE, if applied lor before the 1st Feb j7 ROBERT KERMIT, 74 South st.
ruary.-Thei very superior 3 story brick House .. FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of tie 8th Feb.-
fl No. 101 tChambers street. wth the Lot in fee, buil The packet ship GEO. WASHINGTON, Henry
JaH about two years since, and fl-iished with all thti Holdredge, will sail as above, her regular day-
modern improvements. The walls were painted, arid the b'or ireizht or passage, apply on board at foot of Maiden
premises pnt ini complete order ii. May last. A large pro- lane, or to
portion (iof the purchase money may remain on mortgage ai J12 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
6 per cent. interest. For further particulars and a view ol f LN L PO P KES-
the premises apply to J. GREEN PEARSON, 's OLD LINK OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS.--
15 Vaverly Place, or 34 Wall street. PEThe EUROPE, A. C. Marshall, packet of the ist
N. B.-Te above propaverly wouPlace, or 34 Wall street. a February, and the COLUMBUS, N. Cobb, packet
sto. o.T l iabovn e property wout hbe exchanged fiur a of the 16th February, will sail as above, tleir regular days.
store or lots in theo business pa.tofthe city. J;43 Iwd Fo'n- rf,.,,,h. ...... .... ,,- --


-V James Bleecker, .Iluctioptenr
S VALUABLE WALL STREET PROPERTY-BANK-
ING HOUSE AND LOT OF THE UNITED STATES
BRANCH BANK.
James Bleecker and Sons will sell at auction, on Satur-
day, 13ith February next, at 12 o'clock, at their Sales Room,
13 Broad street, Furniss Buildings,
THE VALUABLE BANKING HoUSE AND LOT OFP GROUND
of the Branch of the United States Batik in this City.-
The around is 74 feet 11 inches in front on Wall street,
and 74 feet 6 inchIes in the rear ; 149 feet 3$ inches in depth
on the north wivesterly side, and 120 feet 8 Inches on the
south easterly side, witli the right of way to ai alley about
10 feet in width between the Bank and the Custom House
now building.
The sale will be peremptory to the highest bidder.
The terms will be as follows:
Onefifth of the purchase money to be paid in cash and
the balance on a credit of one, two and three years at 6
per cent. Interest payable semiannually. The purchaser
to have the option of paying the whole amount in cash.-
Possession to be delivered on the 15th March next.
Forfurther particulars, application to be made to the
Auctioneers. [No. l] J14
V JAMES B LEECKER, Auctioneer.
VALUABLE PROPERTY ON BARCLAY STREET
-JAMES BLEECKER & SONS will sell at auction on
Tuesday, 26th Jatnuary, at 12 o'clock, at their sales room,
13 Broad street Fiurniss buildings-The two story brick
house and lease ofthe lot No. 27 Barclay street, the lot is
25 feet front and rear by 15 feet in length, and is bounded
in the rear by the College green. The lease is from Colum-
bia College and has 38 years to run from 1st of May next.
Ground rent for the first seventeen years $200 per annum,
and for the remaining 21 years $225 per annum. The house
is 25 feet front and rear and 59 in depth, with a party wall
oni tlie westerly side.
Terms-10 percent. to be paid on the day of sale,and the
balance on thie 1st of May next, when possession will be
given.
The premises may be examined until thle day of sale
from 12to 2 o'clock. (16) Jl6
V JAMES BLEEICKEt, Auctioneer.
VALUABLE PROPERTY ON FOURTH STREET,
OPPOSITE WASHINGTON SQUARE, BARROW
STREET, AND THE SIXTH AVENUE.- Will be sold
I close a concern.-JAMES BLEECKER & SONS will
sell at auction on Thursday, 28th January, at 12 o'clock,
at their Sales Room, 13 Broad street, Furniss' Buildings,
Tihe three story house with mnarble basement, No. 22
Fourth st., opposite Washington square, being thie fourth
in time row of houses between Thomp-on and MacDougal
streets. This house has an Italian marble basement, is 25
feet in front by 50 feet, with a court yard of 14 feet in front
of the house, and is in perfect condition. Thie Lot is 25 ft.
by 100 ft.: its valuable locality is well known. Three-
fourths of the purchase money can remain on bond and
mortgage at 6 per cent. Title indisputable.
Thie premises mtay be viewed until the day of sale, be-
tween the hours of 12 and 2 o'clock.
ALSO,
The two story brick froin House and Lot, No. 69 on
the 6th Avenue, being the second house north of' St. Jo-
seph's Church, between Barrow and Sixth streets. Tihe
Lot is22 feet by 80 ft more or less. Three-fourths of tihe
purchase money can remain on bond and mortgage at six
per cenIt.
ALSO,
The two story brick House and Lot No. 39 Barrow
street, on the south side near the Sixth Avenue, now oc-
cupied by R. Reed, Esq., this house is well finished
throughout, with marble mantels, folding doors, &c., has
a double cellar. The Lot is IS ft. by 70 ift., situated in an
improved and desirable neighborhood, subject to a lease
for two years "rom May next at $35) per atnnum. Three-
fourths of the purchase money can remain on bond and
mortgage if desired. (23) jai,23
S TATE OF NEW-YORK, ss.-In Chancery--Ilun pur-
suance of certain decretal orders of the Court of Chan-
cery, will be sold at public auction at the Sales Room of
James Bleecker & Sons, No. 13 Broad st., in the city of'
New York, on the second day of February next at 12 o'-
clock at noon, under the direction of the subscriber, one of
the masters of the said Court, all that certain piece or par-
cel of laid on the easterly side of Lewis street, in the Thir-
teenth Ward of the city of New York, bounded as follows,
beginning one hundred and seventy five feet southerly from
the southeast corner of Lewis and North streets, thence
running one hundred feet, and parallel to North street,
thence southerly, and parallel to Lewis street twenty five
feet, thence westerly, and parallel to North street, one ]iun-
dred feet, thence northerly along Lewis street, twenty five
feet, to the place of beginning, be such dimensions more or
less, together with the appurtenances
And also, all and singular the easterly half of a block of
ground situate in the Eleventh Ward of the city of New
York, bounded southerly by North street, westerly by tihe
remaining equal half of the said block, northerly by a gore
or strip of land dividing it from Third street, and easterly
by Goerck street, being an oblong whose east and west
lines are one hundred feet, and north ard south lines one
hundred and eighty five feet eight inches, saving and ex-
cepting, however, out of the said half block a lot or piece
of ground forty six feet square at the northwest corner,
formed by the intersection of Noith and Goerck street,
heretofore conveyed to Richard Trussel.
And also, all that certain other piece or paicel of land
situate, lying, and being in the Eleventh Ward of the city of
New York; on the westerly side of Goerck street, one hun-
dred and fifty feet northerly from the northwesterly corner
of North and Goerck streets, and running thence westerly
by a line parallel to North street one hundred feet to the
centre of the block, thence northerly parallel to Goerek
street to Third street, !hence along the southwesterly side
of Third street t, Goerck street, thence along the westerly
side of Goerck stre. forty eighb fe-t eigh; inches to tile
place of beginning.
Dated New York, January llth, 1836.
DAVID CODWISE, Master in Chancery.
jll 2aw3w
r O 0 EDITORS.-The late Editor of the Protestant Epis-
copal Pulpit being deceased, the establishment, with
the back volumes and numbers, will be sold oni favorable
terms. The 5th volume is just completed, and ihe 1st No.
of the 6th volume, is now in the hands of the Printer. The
Pulpit has a good list of subscribers, and agents are in al-
most every State and City in the Uuion. Application must
be made immediately to J. C. Smith, 115 Wall st.
N. B.-All persons owing trIe Pulpit fur subscriptions
or otherwise, will please call and settle the same with J.
C. Smith, 65 Wall street, or forward the amount due by
mail, free of postage.
ANN MOORE, Adminiatratrix) of John
J. C. SMITH, Administrator, S Moore, dec.
jan20 d2aw kcl awtf
B OYS WANTED.-The subscribers wanttwo smart
active boys, from 12 to 14 year old : those whose
parents reside in the city will have a preference.
j22 A. T. STEWART & CO, 257 Broadway.
W AITER WANTED.-A colred man, woo can
produce satisfactory recommfn dations, will find a
place by applying, between 7 and 8 o'clock in the evening,
at 31 Broadway. j22 9t
W'T ANTED-An American woman as Chambermaid,
SVT and to do the washing, in a small family. Apply
at 703 Broaudway. j 22tf
%ALESMEN WANTED.-A. T. STE-WART & CO
will wantlin January, or the first part of February
next, several Salesmen for their retail store, viz:-one
competent to take charge of the hosiery and gloves; two
for their linen and staple goods department; two for silks
and fancy goods. It will be unnecessary- for any to make


application who have not a thorough knowledge of busi-
ness, and who cannot produce unquestionable references
as to integrity and moral character. Also, immediately, 2
active, intelligent Boys, whose parents reside in the city-
salary fior the first year $50. Applicationto be made in the
evening, from 6 to 8 o'clock. d30
W ANTED-A Boy of 15 or 16 years of age, as an
apprentice to the business of an Apothecary, Che-
mist and Druggist, and who may hereafter be enabled
to conduct a Chiemical Laboratory. Alpiy for particulars
at DR. LEWIS FEUCHIrWANGER,
d9 377 Broadway.
/ ANTED, in a Wine and Tea Sb)re, an active and
V intelligent Ladi, from 14 to 16 ytars old, of steady
habits, and whose parents reside below White street. Ad-
dress P., in the hand writing of the applicant, at this office.
n27
W ANTED.-A middle aged Woman wishes a place
as Seamstress or Nurse in some genteel family.
Good references can be given. Inquire at23Fulcon street.
n26
SOST-Last evening, in Canal street, between Hudson
L and Laurens streets, a brown watered Silk Dress.-
The finder will receive the thanks of tihe owner by leaving
t at 179 Canal street, dl9
1 O1*j ) BUSHELS OF INDIAN CORN
have been ground at our establish-
ment in Providoence, R. I.. with one of Reynold's Metal
Mills, 14 inches in diameter, since last January, and we
prefer it to stone for this purpose
Nov. llth, lH35. TALLMAN & BUCKLIN.
Mills of various sizes, 0to uit Farmers, Planters, and
Millers-cheap, portable, and easily kept in order: Also,
rights for some of the Western and Southern States, at 452
Water street, New York
nl7 E.D.PAYNE.
j IANO FORTES AT ATWILL'S MUSIC SALOON.
1--The attention of purchasers is called by the subscri-
ber to thie assortment of Piano Fortes recently received from


r .or iri-n oi p0a0o.0't, a(ijpy it, ,11i e uC Lalis OIn Uoard, loot
of Beckman street, to
GOODHUE & CO., or 64 Soth t.
J19 C. H. MARSHALL. 64 South st
SLONDON LINE OF PACKETS-To sail on
the 1st of Feb-The packet ship MONTREAL,
C. H. Champlin, master, will sail as above. For
reiight or passage, apply to Capt. Champlin, on boaid the
ship, at Pine stiect wharf, or to
J29 JOHN GRISWOLD, No.70 South st.
-r FOR. LIVERPOOL.-The fast sailing copper-
ed ship REGULUS, Capt. Vasmer, will sail on
alat Feb. For freight of 500 bales cotton, apply to
J to GOODH1UE & CO. 64 South st.
FOR SAVANNAH.-The fine ship ROBERT
MORRIS, P. Singer master, will be despatched
lfor the above port in a few days. For freiaht or
passage, having handsome accommodations, apply on
board, at pier No. 13 East River, or to
jai21 l5t ROGERS & CO., 18 Broad st.
gj FOR NEW ORLEANS-New Line-The Re-
ZW gular Packet for Monday, 25;h instant.-The ship
"gaB2NASHVILLE, John Rathbone, master, is now
loading, and will sail as above. For freight or passage, ap-
ply on board, at Orleans pier, foot of Wall st., or to
SILAS HOLMES. 62 South st.
No freight received after Saturday evening, the 23d inst.
Shippers are particularly requested to send in their Bills
Lading early, as the ship will sail at 10 o'clock on Monday
morning. J22 3t
-, FOR DARIEN, GEO.-The packet jrig MA-
CON, A. Bibbins, master, will have immediate
,a despatchl. For freight or passage, having elegant
accommodations, apply on board, at the lbfoot of Beekman
street, or to R. M. DEMILL, 188 Front street.
The Steamboat for St. Augu'tine, leaves Darien once a
week, amid Stages for Macon through Hawkensville.
J22 3t
SHITLAW'S MEDICATED VAPOUR BATHS,
V 280 Broadway, where bathls cag be had at all hours
of the day and evening. Portable baths sent to any part of
the city. Thie effects of these baths are to equalize the cir-
culation of the blood and hence to remove coldness of the
hands armt feet; to promote and re-establiak insensible per-
spiration ; by promoting cutaneous eruptions, to remove
diseases of thie skin; to remove the effects of mercury from
the system, and to remove gouty and rheumatic pains and
swelling from the joints. j21
SEA Theory founded on truth is consistent."
EARS',AMERICAN VEGETABLE RENOVA FING
PILLS.-The author of these pills dots riot assume the
broad and inconsistent theory, that tie human body is sub-
ject to only onre disease, and that only one medicine is re-
quired for tire cure of that disease, in all its thousand va-
rious f'rmns. He does not therefore offer his medicine as
an infallible cure for all diseases, nor does he pretend that
other medicine may niot in any case be necessary, but he is
confident, that no medicine can be found which is as well
adapted as these pills, for curing all diseases originating
from a disordered state of the digestive organs, a diseased
state of the liver, impurity of thie blood, or obstructions of
any of the natural secretions. Their effect is to excite and
maintain a natural downward action, in the stomach and
bowels, and produce a discharge from them of all the mor-
bid or bilious matter which they contain, to stimulate the
liver into action, remove biliary obstructions, and promote
healthy secretions of thie bile, and aid all the natural se-
cretions of the whole system. A discreet and persevering
use of these pills cannot fail of effecting a cure in any ordi.
nary cases ofdlyspoepia, livercomplaint, and those diseases
occasioned by bilious affections, impurities of the blood, or
obstructions of any of the natural secretions. They are
entirely vegetable, and the principal ingredient of which
they are composed, is an extract formed by the author him-
self' from a vegetable no where to be found but in our own
country. They have been the result of his own researches
and experience, occasioned by" unusual sufferings from dys.
pepsia and liver complaint for thirty years. Thousands of
respectable individuals in this city, and many thousands
in different parts of the country have tested their effects,
and as far as the author's knowledge extends, not an in-
stance has occurred, in which they have not had a salutary
effect Tney may be taken on all occasions of indiiposi,
Lion, by both sexes of all ages, anid cannot in any case pro.
duce deleterious effects. Thle author of these pills has also
prepared a vegetable Cough Syrup, which hais proved pe.
culiarly efficacious in coughs, colds, and all diseases of the
lungs; and also a Vegetable Extract which has produced
remarkable effects in Dropsical Affections. And having
devoted much time and attention to Medical Science, amnd
especially to the diseases above referred to, and having
ha i much experience in the effects of his medicine, he is
confident, that most of the ordinary cases of dyspepsia,
liver complaints, and pulmonary and dropsical affections,
may be effectually cured, and many of the most obstinate
greatly relieved by the use of his medicine, according to
his advice and directions. That the public may judge of
the confidence to which lie is entitled on account of reli-
gious and moral character, he would observe that he is per-
mitted to refer to the Right Rev. Bishop On-lerdonk, D. D.,
and the Rev. G. Spring, D. D., ani that he has in his
possession, and which may be seen at hisoffice, certificates
as to character, from the Hon. John WV. Taylor, and the
Hon. Judge S. Young, who are well known to the public,
and the medicine and circulars, giving a more general de-
scription of then, andC containing references aud certifi-.
cates of character, and numerous certificates of the good
effects of the medicine may be obtained at his office, 4A
Ann street. The following are some of those who have
given certificates of the good effects o(if the medicine :-Mr.
S. Hinman, 8th Avenue, between 18th and 19th streets-
his family have Ireceived great benefit fr-om the use of the
Cough Syrup andti Renovating Pills; Mr. A. Watsrn, 209
Henry street; Mr. J. Bingham, 5 Lewis Street; Mrs. M.
Cauldwell, SO Bayard street.; Miss Jane A. Lee, 317 Hud-
sort St. ; Mr. P. Grant, 3:31 Rivington st. Besides these,
references can he eliven to numerous individuals of the first
respectability in this city, who have received essential bern.
efit from the use of the medicine. Certificates have also
been received (unsolicited) from different parts of this
State, and from Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, South
Carolina, and New Jersey. Persons not enjoying good
health and needing medicine, are respectfully invited to
call at his office and receive a circular, and make such in-
quiries as may satisfy them.
The Renova ing Pills can also be had at Mr. J. Distur.
nell's 156, and Mr. R. Lockwood's 415 Broadway ; Mr. A.
Bleakly's, 242 Hudson street ; Mr. J. G. Shaw's, 134
Bowery; Mr. WV. Simonsni's, 65 Fulton street; Mr. N. B.
Graham's, corner of Broadway & Chambers, and Hudson
and North Moore streets ; Mr. B. Quackenbush, 709
Greenwich street; Mr. S. Hinman's, between 18th and 19th
streets, in the 8th Avenue ; Mr. H. W. Embree, 71 East
Broadway; and Messrs. A. B. & D. Sands, 100 Fulton
street, corner William. jar.23 6m eowis
- NIGHT'S WORKS.-WM. A. COLMAN. No. 122
. Broadway, lias Ibr sale the following useful and
beautiful works, viz:
KNIGHT'S UNIQUE FANCY ORNAMENTS, in five
parts, 4s each-containing six plates in each.
VASES AND ORNAMENTS, for Architects, Builders,
Modellers, Silversmiths, Jewellers, Chasers, Die sinkers,
Founders, Carvers, and all Ornamental Manufacturers.-
Thie Designs by the most celebrated Artists. In twelve
paits, inmtperial quarno, 4s eachi; or complete in fifty quarto
plates. 21 10s. bound in cloth.
The work consists of Regatta, Sporting, Agricultural,
and a varIety of Cups, both Modern and Antique. The Or-
naments Gothic, Grecian, French, Italian, and Arabesque,
with a variety of Compositions suitable for Manufacturers.
j23
B'HE WIFE AND WOMAN'S REWARD--By the
oB. Hen. Mrs. Norton. One volume 12mo. Price 4 francs.


SWe have in both these Tales a deep moral evolved in
the most pleasing manner."--[Age.]
9, It is a pleasure to meet with a work like thie one before
us."--[Courier.]
Mrs. Norton has done all that author could do to ex-
cite, in this finely written story, the sympathies of her
readers."-[New Monthly ]
"Mrs. Norton lays bare the workings of society with all
the delicate and minute analytic power which belongs es-
pecially to the woman of genius."-[Herald.]
Full of brilliancy and pathos ; in knowledge of socie-
ty, and of the feelings and passions by which it is actua-
ted."'--[Joln Bull.]
H-er success in this charming production has been
gicater even than her warmest admirers anticipated."--
[Standard.]
For sale by WVM. A. COLMAN, 122 Broadway. jan19


R. BULWER'S RENZIE-PRICE 50 CENTS!!
-This d(lay is published, by E. L. CAREY & A.
HART, and for sale by all Booksellers-
RENZ1E. the Last of the Tribunes, by thie author of
Pellhnm, Last Days of Pomneii-Price 50 CENTS!!!
Preparing for immediate publication :
Paris and the Parisiuns, by Mrs. Trollope.
Agnes de Mansielt, by the author of Highways and
Byways."
The Monarchy of thie Middle Classes, by Henry L. Bul-
wer.
The Parricide, by the author of" Miserrimus."
jl9 2t
HE TWO FRIENDS, a Novel; by Lady Blessing-
ton, 1 vol. 12nmio. price only four francs.
This is decidedly one of the best novels of the season.
It is lively, interesting, and entirely free frniom affectation."
-[Literary Gazette.]
"A book full of shrewd and acuteremark." [Exanmiier.]
"For the interest of the story, the truth and beauty of its
sentiments, arid the excellence of its moral, we cannot too
highly commend the Two Friends.' "-[Court Journal.]
j22 For sale by WM. A. COLMAN, 122 Broadway.


AMUSEMENTS.


P ARK THEATRE.-BENEFIT OF MR. EEEVE -
This Even ng, Jan. 25th, will he presented the Comne-
dy of PAUL PRY-Paul Pry, Mr. Reeve; Col. Hard.y,Mr.
Placide; Eliza, Mrs. Gurner. After which, the Burletta .it
CUPID-Cupid, Mr. Reeve; Venus, Mrs. Vernon. To
conclude with the Burletta of THE QUADRUPEDS; or,
The Manager's Last Kick.
3- 'he public is respectfully informed that Miss Ma
son, from the London Theatre, has arrived: shite is engaged
tfor a few nights, and due notice will be given of her first
appearance.
Admission-Boxes $1, Pit 50 cents, Gallery 25 cents.
Doors open at 61 o'clock--Performance commences at 7.

A MERICAN THEATRE-BOWERY.-13th night of
the new Play founded on facts which occurred in this
city many years ago, wri'teni by the authoress of Wacousta,
the Last Days of Pompeii, and Kairrissah.-This Evenilig,
January 25th, will be performed the new Play of NOR
MAN LESLIE-Norman Leslie, Mr.J.R.Scott; Frcd.Mor.
ton, Mr. Flynni; Moreland, Mr. Woodhull; Count Clair-
mont, Mr. Pickering; Madan.e Louise, Mrs. Flyit; Flora
Temple, Miss Woodhull; Rosalie Romaine, Mrs. IHerring.
In Act 4, Scene 5, a grand Carnival Masquerade, in which
upwards of 200 persons will appear on the stage, and in
which the whole of the Italian Opera wardrobe will be dis-
played. Spanish Dance, with castanets, by Mad. Trust.
The celebrated Russian Dance, entitled the Mazourka,"
will be performed by 16 Ladies and Gentlemen, in full cos-
tume.
Doors open at 6 o'clock-Perforimance commences at 7.
ZOOLOGICAL INSTITUTE, No. 37 BOWERY, is
nowopen flor visitors. Hoursof Exhibition from 10
to 12 o'clock in tile forenoon, from 2 to 5 in the afternoon
and from 6 to 9 in the evening. Mr. VANAMBURGH will
enter the Cages at 4 P. M., and at 8 in the evening. The
Animals will be fed at 4 P. M. and at 8 in the evening.
Admittance, 25 cents-Children, under 10 years of age,
hal' price. i e6 tf
MERICAN ACADEMY OF THE FINE ARTS-
Barclay street-Col. TRUMBULL'S PAINTINGS
of evolutionary Subjects,viz:-
The Battle of Bunker's Hill,
The Death of Gen. Montgomery before Quebec,
Thie Declaration of Independence,
The Battle of Trenton,
The Battle of Princeton-
Are now exhibiting daily. Doors open from 8 A. M. to 10
P. M.--splendidly lighted in the evening with gas. Admit-
tance, 25 cents; Historical Catalogues, 61 cents. N13

SEE IlM. tIOIINE'S ADVErIrTINEMENT,
LAST PAGE OF THIS PAPER. al tl
N A TIONAL HOTEtL,
4 doors north of the Packet Landing, Utica.
qu29 tf CHATFIELD &HARDWAY.
F[ANIilI,.N HOIUE.
By JAMES MANN, Geneva, New York. a9
GEO. I-. HAWES,
DENTIST,
No. 8 Park Place, New York.
Porcelain Teeth inserted in the best possible manner.
N20 Iw bs&ac
10 THE CONSUIMEISS OF COAl..
W' VANDERPOOL, 272 Cheyry street, is now prepared
0J to furnish customers with all kinds of the Anthracite
Cos. and of the best qualities.
Oe lers left at 35 Wall street, 167 William street, 38 Cher-
ry street, or at the Yard, 272 Cherry street, will meetimnue.
di tce despatch.
N. B. Coal delivered at any part of the city, within thi
lamp district, free of cartaze. 09
NSURANCE PAPERS.--Certificates of loss by fire,
&c. made out by PHILIP S. CROOKE,
d23 Notary Public, 14 Wall street.
&OTICE-JOSIAH DOW & CO; have this day taken
S into co-partniership, Horace H Dow and Charles A.
Dow. The partnership now consist of
JOSIAH DOW,
RICHARD W. DOW,
GEO.W. DOW,
HORACE H. DOW,
CHAS. A. DOW.
January 1st, 1836. J2
lpHE CO IPArITNERSHIP heretolbfore existing under
tlhe firm of Tiffany, Anderson & Co., is this day dis-
solved by its own limitation.
TIFFANY, ANDERSON & CO.
New York, Dec. 31, 1835.
The subscribers who are duly authorised to settle the
business of the late firm of Tiffany, Anderson & Co., will
continue the American Goods Conmmission business at No.
73 Pine st., under the firm of Anderson & Richards.
ELBERT J. ANDERSON,
PETER RICHARDS, jr.
New York, Dec. 31,1835. d31 ti
j OTICE.-The subscribers have ihis da formed a
co partnership for the transaction of the Produce and
General Commissionm business, under the firm of Greenman
& Lyons. Office for the present No.23 South street.
JAMES B. GREENMAN.
ROBERT C. LYONS.
January 1st, 1836 jl6tf
OTICE.-The subscriber having retired Ifron tie
stove manufacturing business, and removed from
this city to Troy, gives notice that Messrs. Morris &
Wheeler, No. 7 Nassau st., are authorized to collect and
settle his outstanding claims, and also those of the late firm
of Tallmadge, Parker & Willard. All persons having
claims against himt, are requested to hand them in to those
gentlemen. W. T'. WILLARD. late 233 Water st. d28tf
N OTICE.-50 to 80 cases of very choice Wine marked
.4 FCC (in a diamond) were saved from the store 40 Ex.
change Place, on the nigit of the late fire and are suppos-
ed to have been taken to some of the neighboring ware-
houses in Broad st. Any person havi, cases of the above
mark in their possession, will confer a favor by giving no-
tice of it.
j6tf ROGERS &CO. 18 Broad street.
H EATiER MANUFACTURERS' BANK, New York,
Li January 22dt, 1836.-A sMni-annual dividend oftiree
ammi one hall per cent. on the capital stock of this Bank has
beenrtiis day declared, payable to the stockholders on and
alter Monday, the 1st lay of February next. By order of
ttme Board. F. W. EOMONDS, Cashier. J2z 2w
(, TOiaIES OF '1HE SEA, by Capt. Marryatt, R. N.,
^3 author of Peter Simple, Japhet in search of his Father.
Jutt published by the Messrs. Harpers. Natural History of
Insects, in 2 vols., No. 73 and 74 of Harper's Family Li-
brary.
Windle's Neplus Ultra Bank and Office Pen.-A rew
article, the superiority of which consists in its tieing much
larger than the Steel Pen generally used. This Pen will.
'ot cramp the hand, but write with periect ease, and last
much longer than other Steel Pens now i i use.
Also,--A new Pocket Pen Holder, which can be enclosed
ia a very small compass, and will answer as a holder for
any ofthe common Steel Pens. The above for sale by
j164w T. & C. WOOD,(late35) No. 7 Wall street.
MARE THEOLOGICAL WORKS.-Just received
Mifrom London, and for sale by SWORDS. STAN-
FORD & CO.--
Bishop Gibson's Preservative from Popery, best edition,
3 vols. folio


Taylor's Hebrew Concordance, 2 vols. folio
Tuzzettin's Theological Instrtutes, 4 vols. 4to.
Poole's Synopsis, 5 vole. folio
Poole's Annotations, in folio and quarto
The Assembly's Annotations
The Works of Tertullian and other early fathers, and
many other rsre arid valuable books, may be found as
above.
g3-3 S., S. & Co. having an Agent resident in London,
can execute orders for European A orks with punctuality
and despatch. j5
iOiLED GOODi BY THE 'FIRE.-J. S. F )UNTAIN
& CO., have received one case of superfine French
printed Cambric Calicoes, of the newest Spring Patterns,
which will be sol at one third deduction from original
prices, without being essentially injured.
.llso-A variety of cheap goods in their (basement
room) cheap store, jis
T USCAN STRAW.-3 cases Tuscan cut Stravw jus
received per ship Prince-s Josephine from Leghorn
and for sale by LITTLEFIELD & SHAW,
J i 54 Pine street.
B RANDY.-50 hall pipes "Desnouy" brand.
6 quarter do. "Pelooisin" do.
25 half do. "E. Seignette" do.
For sale by j6 tf ROGERS & CO. IS Broad st
t.,ADEIRA, CHERRY & PORT WINES, selected
.LYJ from the London market, and of most superior qua-
lity, in wood and glass; Old Irish Malt Whiskey, in pun-
chcons, demijohns & bottles, for sale by
CHARLES E. BORROWE. 17 Broad st.
Also--50 qr. casks Marseilles Madeira, Groussctt brand;
140,000 Havana Segars, among which are the most favorite
brandsimported. J12
O NE IN A THOUSACND, or the days of Henry Qua,
tre, by the author of the Gipsey, Mary of Burgundy
&c. &c.. 2 vols. Just received and for sale by
janl3 G. & C. CARVILL & CO., 73 Cedar st.
COMPOUND COUGH CONFECTION--A veryagree-
S able and efficient, remedy fir colds and coughs, for
sale by DR. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGEtt,
J13 377 Broadway.
A ENUINE HARLEM OIL-A supply ol the genunme
Harlem Oil is offered for sale, wholesale and retail,
by DR. LEWIS FEUCHTWANGER,
J13 377 Broadway.


EMP-20 tons Outshot, landing this morning, foot of
.Dovee st., for sale by
Sj4 GOODHUE & CO. 64 South st.
SUGAR OF HONEY OR COUGH CANDY of ex
cellent quality and efficacy; likewise marshmallow
and jujube pastes: refined liquorice and pure extract of li-
quorice; gum balls and other numerous cough remedies.
For sale by


AUCTION SALES.


Samuel Phillips, .Auctioneer.
!2y JOHN HAGEZj'Tr & SONS.
Store corner of PeaIl and Pine streets.
TUESDAY.
WINES, &c.-At 12 o'clock, on pier No. -, E. R., tha
entire cargo of the Swedisim brig Swea, just arrived from
Marseilles, consisting of
150 qr. casks Port Wine
665 do Marseilles Madeira
50 do Muscat
871 cases Muscat de Frontignan
254 do Medoc Claret
500 baskets Champagne, lead tops
100 cases Olives, 50 do Anchovies
50 do Cornichons.
The Wines are of Grousset's brand, and entitled to de-
benture.
AT PRIVATE SALE-4 cases silk & cotton umbrel.
las, 30 bales 5.8, 7.4 &4.4 worsted venetian stair & block
carpeting; 6 cases heavy worsted 3 cord nett & button hole
suspenders; 20 cases I fancy pantaloon stuffs; mixed cot-
tonades & heavy indigo blue jeans; 4 cases 4.4 ine indigo
blue apron checks; II bales 3.4, 7.8 & 4.4 ticking.
E. H. BELLOWS, supposed to be from Connecticut, is
requested to call and settle his bill of 7th inst.
FOR SALE--The Lease of the Store 76 Pine at.
:3 SAMUEL PHILLIPS will attend to sales of Furmi
Lure.
Richard Lawrence, dAucthoneer.
DVi 1JI(! RS. L.A WHENCE & CO.
Store No. 40 Beaver street.
SATURDAY.
PACKAGE SALE-At 10 o'clock, at the auction room,
200 packages of Peasonable Dry Goods.
Particulars and samples the day previous.
AT PRIVATE SALE-200 cases super 1,2,.3 & 4 cold
prints; 16 do super striped satinets; 10 do sup brown do; 80
bales super printing cloths; 15 do 4-4 brown sheetings; 20
do 3-4 & 6-4 blk & col'd merinoes; britannimia shawls; col'd
cambrics; !)Ik & wht buckram, and a variety ofother article
7'. M1. ooker, Auctioneer.
BIY f.tuif -A 141.
Store corner of Wall and Pearl streets.
By A. W. Bleecker, Auctioneer.
L. M. 11tOF'BI'IIAN & CO.
Store No. 72 1 ,ill Street.
MONDAY.
At 1.1 o'clock, 500 drums fresh Smyrna Figs, in prime
order, now landing.
THURSDAY, 28th inst.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store, by order of the Mar-
shal, 19 casks ale, 20 barrels do, marked Paeot & Son,Yar-
mouth.
SATURDAY,
At 12 o'clock, at No. 80 South street, under the inspec-
tion of the wardens, for account of whom it may concern,
85 boxes white anid brown Havana sugars, 25 bas. Hava-
na coffee, damagedon the voyage of importation.
TUESDAY,
50 baskets chanmpagn, Starr brand.
C. W. Oakley, Auctioneer.
B'V l' i 1Al, G;1 HILEY.
New York Long Room, 169 Broadway, opposite Malden
Lane.

T ARKETFIELD STREET WIDENING.-Public
Notice is hereby given, that a petition has been laid
before the Board of Aldermen, to widen Marketfield street
to tihe width of 40 feet, from Whitehall street to Broad st.,
a-cording to a plan deposited in the Street Commissioner's
Office.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the proposition above named, they are
desired to present their objections in writing at the Street
Comnmnisioincr's office, on or before the 2d day of February
next. GEO. B. SMITH Street Commissioner.
St. Coinmi4isoviier's Office, Jan. 22, 1836. j23
S.ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
S' given, that a petition has been laid before the Board
of Aldermen, to construct a Well and Pump corner of
Eleventh street and Broadway.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested, object to the proposition above named, they are
desired to present the same in writing, at the Street Com-
missioner's Offire, on or before Monday the first day of
February next.
GEO. B. SMITH, Street Commissioner.
St. Commissioner's Office, Jan. 12st, 1886. j23
C ORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given that a Petition has been laid before the Board of
Aldermen to widen Stone street to the width of 40 feet from
its intersection with Coenties Alley to Broad street, accord-
ing to a map deposited in the Street Commissioner's Office.
And notice is hereby further given that if any persons in-
terestmd object to the propo.-ition abovenamed, they are de-
sired to preseutt their objections in writing at the Street
Commissioner's Office on or before the 2d day of February
next. GEO. B. SMITH Street Commissioner.
Street Commissioner's Office, Jan. 24, 1836. j23
E.EAVER STREET EXTENDING from William
tJ street to Pearl street, anid closing Merchant street.-
Public notice is hereby given, that a petition nas been laid
before the Board el Aldermen to extend Beaver street
from William to Pearl street, and to close Merchant street,
according to a plan to be seen at the Street Commissioner's
office.
And notice is hereby further civen, that if any persona
interested object to the proposition above named, they are
desired to present their objections in writing, at the Street
Commissioner's office, on or before the 29th day of January
instant. GEO. B. SMITH, Street Corniiissioner.
Street Commise'oner's office, Jan. 9th, 1836. J20
J CHlCKEIRiNUG & CO.'S PIANO b OR'I Ei
OHN DUNDERDALE having made an arrangement
with Messrs. J. CHICKERING & CO., of Boston, to re-
ceive a regular supply of their instruments, informs his
friends and the public that an assortment of them is now to
be seen at No. ISO Broadway. A24 tfis
A_2 ORSEliAIR-14 bales lorsehair, for sale by
g J6 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front at.
RANDY, GIN, &c.--Otard Champaign, Dumon and
h- Bordeaux, in pipes, half pipes and qr. casks
20 pipes Holland GIn, of high flavorandquality, Imnbond,
and for sale by
CHARLES E. BORROWE, 17 Broad *t.
In Store-Champaign, of all the favorite brands,with lead
and silver tops. J12
W INE- 200 baskets Moet Champagne Wine, just re-
ceived per Silvie de Grasse, and for sale by
J12 G. & S HIGGINSON, 16 Broan st.
iRIS-it LINENS. The subscribers have constantly on
hand, and are now daily receiving, a large and fulH sup
ply of Irish Linen Goods, of every description, comprising
4-4 in whole and demi pieces long lawns, brown and black
Hollands, sheetings, dowlas, brown table cloths, fine and
common damask do., damask diaper, towels, lawn hdkfs.,
Osnaburgh's, &c. For sale on reasonable terms, by the
package. LITTLEFIELD & SHAW,
JII 54 Pine street.
I INEN STAIR HOLLANDS.-5 bales browndamask
A linen stair Carpetings, different widths for covering
Carpets, just received, and lor sale by
Jll LIL'TLEFIELD & SHAW, 54 Pine at.
BALL AND WINTER GOODS.-The subscriber
JE would inform his friends and customers, that he has
on hand a beautiful assortment of rich, plain and figured
poulte de soie, light and dark colors; black and blue black
do; blue blk Italian lustring; cold poulte de sole for rail-


linery, blue, straw, pink and fawn colors; small figured
challys; challyetts; satin luxors; mouseline de lane; satin
gauzes, for evening dresses; blue blk velvets, for hams; em-
broidered linen cambric hdkfs; reviere hem stitch io; plain
do; fancy cravats; gloves; belts; together with a general
assortment of desirable goods.
ALSO, a few pieces of French embroideries, that arq
soiled, which will be offered much less than cost, at the
Arcade Buildings, No. 15 Maiden lane.
nill BRUCE A. CHILTON.
W HAT IS MONOPOLY ?-Just published la painm.
phlet form, What is Monopoly, or some consider
tions upon the subject of Corporations and Currency ? By
a Citizen of New-York. For.sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, 7J Wall at.,
Also for sale as above, a general assortment of Blank
Books & Stationery.
N.B. Merchants' Blanks, Account Books, and Books ia
general bound and ruled to anypattern.
All orders for Printing, Engraving, Lithographing, &c.
&c. (left as above) will be executed with neatness, punc-
tuality, and despatch. J16
J NEW PATENT PERRYl1AN PENS.
UST received Perry's Patent Regulating Flat Spring
Pen. The flexibility given to this pen by the fiat spring, is
superior to that found in the best quill; it may be made
harder. or softer, by placing the pen higher, or lower, in
tlie holder-will write on any sort of paper with the greatest
freedom, and never fatigues the hand.
The Double Patant Perryian Pen with a Patent Elastic
Holder.
Also, a supply of the Patent Elastic Pen Holders, (sold
separate,) together with a variety of Steel Pens in general
use. For sale by T. & C. WOOD Stationers,
J16 tf (late No. 35 Wall st.) No.7 Wall at.
TUIREMORDYN CLIFF-A new novel by Frances
tM rollope. 2vols. in one complete. Price, 4 fr.
THE WIFE, OR WOMAN'S REWARD. 8vo. Also,
price 4 frs.
THE FUDGES IN ENGLAND. By Thomas Moore.
12rmo. 3frs. A beautiful edition.
ONE IN A THOUSAND. A new novel by James.
BYRON'S WORKS. A new edition. 8vo. For sale by
15 ian. WM. A. COLMAN. No. 122 Broadway.
C HINA SILKS-30cases just landed, comprising
White Jannets, Boyards.
Sachan Pongees.
7-8 and 4-4 blk Levantine Hkfs., and superior &-4 em
broidered Crape Shawls, entitled to debenture.
Also, 4 cases Pcarl Buttons, for sale by
j4 CARY & Co., 90 Pine at.


FI EAS-Young Hyson, in chests and half chests; Hyson
SSkin, in chests; Gunpowder and Imperial, in half


I


















At a Court of Chancery hem t
the City of.iNew YorMk, on
one thousand eight hu
Present,- William 1'. vicC
First u
Evert A. Bancker, vs. Josia
SIT appearing by airidavit to
t tha, Lie Ucllendallt Josia i
State, but is a resident of one
of 'tn, State tofM-assachusetts
of counsel for the complaliant
Jostait While, cause Ihs appe
tice taerecf served oil me co
four niontns front the iate
of his appearance, that
compiltuanant's bill to be i
be served on th llcoiplaili
ty days after service of a
default thereof said Dilli o
confessed by himun. And it is
in twenty days tte said couple
publhned ii tile State paper
ri;an, and that tile said public
the said papers at least ontCe 1
in succession, or tiht ne ca
personany served on the said
ty days before tihe Line abo
ance. Copy] JOdN
jiS l
A a Cu6..U t' of -it"dimce 0.
A YorK, atihe City olI NWe
of January, in the year one
thirty-ix,
Present.: WViliam T. McCou
First C
CGornaliua Smith, and Uriah
TiLtmnpsis, aad ArL.Ietta .l. ili
Cleve
int readiag aifi lavit. by waii
lion ol ilts Court, taat proce
answer, nas bees lsUedu uUi oa
Court, uihectdd to tlle tliee d
process could .o ue served upo
onil o tine auove lnaled defn
sence of tne said Ailetta Al. I1
Aid that su- tie said .rieLLa
State of' New fork, witi Ihe
State of t'exas, iii duxico. O. L
on ilntion ofi Rouoert I. i.)illt
anls, it i.is ordered i, iln tt 1iVs
cause her appearance to Ue ent
be served on tiei| cosiplaia
months from the date of t iJs o
pearance, lthat she cause her a
bill to be filed, and a cony
compiainants' solicitor within
copy of said bill. And ini def
plaint may b)e taken
And it is f'urtner ordeien ttd
Coinplainants cause tnis orde
paper, and in L le Newv YorA
publication be CouMtinued in
least once in each week, for e
that tuey cause a copy ot this
on the said Arietta A. i'hoini
fore the time above presce
jan. 19 law 8w JO
STATE Ow'N NEiV OURA-I I
Vice Chancellor ofitue First
bert and William S. 'aibot v
Robert Lambert, Margaretta
ham, j
k'ursuant to the provision
made aid provided, and of
the above entitled cause, noti
sons having any general lien
or decree, on any undivided s
named parties, or any of them
bill of complaint in said ca
and of which partition or sal
to inme, the subscriber, one o
or betbfore the fourth day of M
at No. 6. > all street, in th
such their respective liens o
due thereon respectively, an
of the said incunourancesa s d a d
lands described in the said b
All that certain lot, piece or
and being on the southeast
streets, in the Eighth Ward
ed northerly in front by Spri
street, southerly in the rear
merly ot'Thomas W. Lewis, ant
by a lot of ground now o
said lot being in width in f
feet, and in depth on each sid
dimensions more or less -
J21 law6w DAVID CODWIS
Y order of Michael Jlsho
Court of Conimmon Pleas,
New York, notice is hereby
sions of the statute authorize
resident debtors) that anll at
estate of Montas and J. J. I'a
of St. Domingo, and that t
payment oftneir debts, unl
suci attachment, according
from the first publication ot
ment of any debts due to th
dents of this State, and the
them, or for their, or either
within this State, belonging
the transfer of any such prop
are forbidden by l
Dated6th day
WELLS & BUSHN
Jyl0 law9m [A] r At


.- ,


5
v

l

o
V

l
Ji


y
S

si
o
t
r
i


BUY order of tme rionorable
of the Rensselzer Commo
notice is hereby given, pursu
AttactavTrtma agamlst non-res
meant has issued against the
Junio, a non-resaIdent debto
sold for the payment of his de
charge such attachment acc
months from the first public
the payment of any debts due
State, and the delivery bo him,
erty within this State, belong
any such property by him, a
void.
Attorneys for Att
Dated, April 21st, 1835.
Y order of tie o l.l. Michlta
SJudge of the Court of Comm
County of New York, notice
the provisions of the statute au
non-resident.debtors, that anat
the estate of JOHN L)OOA'TES,
England, and that the same wi
his deLts, unless ue appear a
according to law, within nin
cation of this notice ; and t
due to him by residents of th
him, or for his use, ol any pi
ingto him, aid the transfer
are forbidden by
PAr'ERSON
Attorneys for Att
Dated the 2d day of July, 1
Y order ot Hop. Rtobert J i
County Courts,counsellor&
according to tile provisionu of t
ments against non resident de
issued against the estate
dent of rexas, and thit the
merit of his debts, unless he
tachment, according to law,w
first publication of this notic
debt, and tile delivery of a
said debtor to him, or to his
property by tmin, for any pur
by law, an
Dated the 2d day o
WM. PA
s7 law 9m Attorn
N O UTIGE is nereby given to
L against the Estate of C
late ofthe United States Na
same, with their vouchers, t u
the city of Washiugton, or
New YorP, on or before the
all persons indebted to said
payment at either of the
J. CHA UNCEY,
New York, Nov. 10th, 183
N O PICut.-Pursuant to a
SEsquire, Surrogate fihe of
tice is hereby given to all pi
the estate ol William Kelly,
York, but late of Leicester in
it the same, with the vouchers
he counting room of Messrs.
26 Broad street, in the sadi.l
the eigiteenth day of Nove
May 9th, 1835. GEORGE
tor, with the Will annexed
nil
IN Pot.4UJANCE ol al order
county 4fNew Yorik, notice
sons having claims against, J
of the city of New York, de
with the vouchers thereof, to
No. 45 Nassau street, ii the
fore the tweuty-third day o
the seventeenth day
nIS law6m M. C. PATES
SOTICE.-In pursuance ofan
S bell, Esq., Surrogate ot
York, notice is hereby given,
ton, lately ofthe said city
claims against him, to exhibit
acting Executors of his Will,at the
4- .; _;-, 1' A -- A- M, -l


g2. AxN
'These may be immediate, dele
will be granted or purchase
liberal
3. FNDO
A perseain who wishes to pro
bonnnet.i business when lie ar
provide a marriage portion f
through this Company. Every
for a chi!d in the first year
or her, at 21 years
4. T
The Legislature having direct
Capital of this Company must
* eing under the immediate s
,owilom stated returns will b
depository lobr the moneys, p
such as may desire the interv
or Guardian ; to such as req
terest upon sums deposited
p sites for the benefit of acc
real or personal property can
Company in Trust, andiic they
same manner, and to the same
may make all contracts in wxicht
terest of money
Money will be received in
held in Trust, upon which int
lo
Upon any suni over $
1 year,
Do. 100 do fo
Do. 100 do fuo
Lpon all sums deposited olbr
terest will be pay
Deposkies by order of the C
or Guardians, will in all ins
rer
The Company make loans
atie, stocks and other good sec
meint of t
TRuSTE
Patrick Macaulay,
Morris Robinsonm,
James Bool-man,
Charles A. Davis,
William E. Mayhew,
Frederick W. Brune,
PATRICK MACAULAY, P
MORRIS ROBINSON, Vice
RICHARD WILSO
NA'rH' L THU 11STON, A
Applications, post paid, ma
ient or Vice President, at ,B
immediate attenti
A_,ency of the above Colt)pa
corner of Wall street.
EWu-utORKiU LItF INSU
,t -Persons may effectinsun i
theirown lives, or the lives
whole duration of life, or fo
nents ol premium may be ei
gross
Preimumns on one hundred
age, 1 year, age, 1 year
14, $0 72 26, 1 07
15, 0 77 27, 1 12
16, 0 84 28, 1 20
17, 0 86 29, 1 -28
18, 0 89 30, 1 31
19, 0 O 31. 1 32
20. 9 91 32, 1 33
21, 0 92 33, 1 34
22, 0 94 34, 1 35
23, 0 97 35, 1 36
24, 0 99 36, 1 39
25, 1 00 37,
Money will be receivedin d
held in T'rust. upon which in
low
Upon sums over $100, irredee
do do 100,
do do 100,
TRUSS
Wm. Bard
Thomas W. Ludlow
Wm. B. Lawrece
Jacob Lorillard
John Doer
Peter Harmony
Ste'n Van Rensselaer
John G. Coster
Thomas Sufferr.
Jo..n Mason
Samuel Thomson
'saac Bronson
Peter Remsen
Benj. L. Swan
StephenW
WM. BARD,



E. A. NICOLL
d7 dtf iDIDLEY A Fi


1 OllC of applicatimn ftorL the
iV n vent from his debts, lpursua
third article of the first title
part of the revised statutes.
lished January 7th, 183i6--cr
honorable Richard Riker, R
York, at his office iii the C
23d day of MVlarch, 1836, at
J7 law
V Yirder of Gilbert Ogden
Orange County, ofthe deg


taught, is under the direction
sor of 'ovfde
3d. TilE ENGLISH DEP
of instruction in tlIe comioni
lish education, is conduct
4th. THE PREPARATOR
lads under eight years of age
by particular attention to e
th.- rudiin nts of Arit
For further particulars, ap
between the hours o
l1fcrrc'es.-Rt. Re.
Rev. Dr. Mathews, C
York Uni
Rev. J. F. Shroedue
Win. Sampson, Esq.;
Anthony Barclay, Esq
SchuylerLivingston.
Esq.
ST. LUKE'S SCHOOL for Cl
cation, corner of Huds
York-A. D. PATE
The public are respectfully
has made arrangements for th
ten young gentlemen into h
they will be treated with e
where the greatest regard wil
their principles a.d nmannaors
the house, and will at all ti
their in their salutary walks a
or during a the time of prepare
Terms, tfor board and education
in the school course, together
Washing, $300 per annum, p
Thecotirseol study include
sics, with close and riid atte
languages, together with a ca
graphy, mythology, manners
tiquities of the ancients; Wri
and Botok.keeping; Readin
tion, and Comptositionm; Geo
and Natural, Experimental,
these branches, it is the earned
impress his pumils withI a th
tional information, thereby
studies with honor and satisfa
upon the world with
The school rooms are more
healthy than the generality o
stances which materially assist
study, by preserving a more
system, and keeping up a corr
alact ily oe
Public examinations are h
N. B. TlIe modern language
althouugh not included in th
taught as extraordinary bran
as well a-s in tIme general ro
greatest care n
The allowingg referee
Rev. J. M. Forbes, R
Rev. It. T. Huddart, Principa
Beave
J. K. Paulding, Esq.
J. L. Graham, Esq.
Fred. Depeyster, Esq.
John Schiermethorn, E
Lewis Curtis, Esq.
Arch'd. Rogers, Esq.
Dr. I. S. Bartlett,
novl9
C AST STEEL RAZOR
JFor sharpenm2 Razors, &
subscriber solicits thle atteot
themselves to thel above article
invented, for producing a p
construction and use are per
lat side of steel in place of
used within as much ease as a
dilfficulties whicli may not
perienced, inm five minutes p
ed of its efficacy and power, y
aminatioin of the article itself
is asserted of it. It is goit i
fom its efficacy and durabili
appearance, is worthy of th
public. For sale by
nov 26 173 Br
11OUINSON CRUSOE.- A new
n rated with 50 wood cut
A splendid pocket edition
lender of Nature, containining
Floral Emblems, xith d
The Ladies' & GenmilmenP's
containing an Almanack, Offi
eis rment, ai d various ottier
Blauk Pages for Memorndunams.
na I and Select Piece
Works of Hanhah More, 12inmo
vo
Conti the Discarded, with
Henry Ik. Cr, nby v
Also a Map of the City engr
that section of thIe City destr
r'ed. Those who are wishing
the country, will find these s
vey to them inlormmtion respe
portion m of the
Ruins of the Merchants Exc
conflagration December 16
Burford. Fhe abo
J16 T &
r 11o PAREN 1'--Who wish to


- 11 11


'XV! ... .. '... ..

SCAl Ci JC4.

k'ALtM Ri1 tS' liutts 1. xotAiNElE AND LOAN

"NGAGED only in tite business of Insurance on Near
cives, granting Annuities, and executing trusts-O-mice
Vall street New York. capital Two Millions ol Dollars. .3
,o be investedon Bond and Mtortgage of Reaa Estate.
T'lIss Company has ceased to inuure against loss by fire
nd iereatter xilt attend ex musivety to tie other branciie m
P1 busmliess authorized by the act ol Incorporation, viz :
IAS.AtANCE .UN LIVES, Freiliu
GRAN i ING ANNUITIES, as far a cica
3. EXECU IING i tRUs'S. those who
Their terms will be as favorable as those of any other are t
imnlar instiuttuiouni ii tile tilted States.
iThe carter expressly authorizes the Company to take uo
Uy ICdeedor will, any effects and property, real and peisoinal
chich mnay be conveyed or leitto them)I in trust, and Uto exe-
cute ally trust to thLIe same extent anid mi time same iaintner h
us ally trustee.
Tle Dinrectors and Offtlicers of tile Company, in addiLtiod t a-
to thie liability of the Corporation, are liable in their ituliv
dual capacities aud estates, to parties injured for iall du,-
ages sustained lor aany uiisapplication io improper usei ti
hie trust piropetty confided to tlieir care. Ad t,.e I rustl ei
opetatous ol tile Conipany are subjected to tile atnualsu-
pervision o trioe Chancellor, to WIo10m ltateu returns miustl
be made preitdaiy exite
Tins ,& sutution affords to the widow and orphan, to alI
wlvo are ismn any cause incapable of n maaginlg thlir own
datfanirs, anm to tlie opuleont, a sale and secure delposltory tora
heir monies, property and estates for any period Of iiime. t
[It proffers a plcrict security to tloase wl udesie to pro x
vide perinanently lor their families, relatives and ftiiendt)
ir tile event ol deteali by thie insurance of lite tor the
c!.ase ol an anuiuty thi
Thle caracter and pecuniary responsibility of thIe DireIc nu
Lors, cltosen troin every section ot'Libe State, are a sUlllClet
g aninte'ee loihe public thaiLLne transaction O[itiettm )n Co -mi
Tviii be liberal and jluLalnd itn strict cnformitiy within
nrovi iul s ol its aCL et incorpor.atiom.b
ti FFICtKtS. UNION HILL, is a h t
lt.NRY SEYMOic,., President. prove/,C
)AVID COtWISE, Vice Presidlent. unileathal
't)ilN LO).LtiAH -_u{.AIIA.v,, Comisellorand Att'y, ot
dUb, S X K. JriLAFIELD, Actuary. uenl E
1AMIrS A. WAS,-fiNtitoNl, Pltysician the TirtAv
JOHN KI"', C, Secreitry. the
r,'TOiS ANDt I LUSTi.ES IN THE CITY OF NEw-YORK q u
I ienury-yyinoutr John Delatield moticic i
Elis i'. Tirioolp John Fl i. ,..
S FtederuicKi A. iracy George Newbold Fr t
S Jatirs ti.llinuadge Ju in Lorinmer Girallam best
C Heury Parisli Henry vVyckoff orkteolo
- John S. C ary Morgan L. Snith We, te
S' D)aiel Jac;iosit Klhas rI. Ely nt
e Lewis Curtiss Charles Dic'kinson WILLIA
a Geoi ge Griswohld David Codwise liberalai
TilombasTileston Eli Hart
Isaac rowsend.1 u'mends antie publ
J STA-r.T: J.iti-CIORS AND i'RUs'r.EEsB. years
e LeviBeardlsley, Cherry Valley, Otsego County la
d James aeymonitr, Rochester, Munroe County
it Cyrus Curtiss, Hudson, Columbia County
ir Lott Clark Lockpuort, Niagara Countiv
d Henry Vail, Troy, rensselaer Cou
Jeremiah Johnson, Brooklyn, Kings Co nty.
All applications for information resipectinl the bu
i tide Company, to be directed to the P'resident
York. postpaid. sE4Gin rd i
i' &MERICAN LIFE INSURANCE AN)D 'TRUST COM
i PAN Y--No. 1:36 Baltimuore street, Baltiniore.
a- il,0d0,o00.- Established by act of the Legislature
11HIS Company. from its large capital and vario
se I means ofaccommodation, affords aniple se
in great facility to parties who traisact their busing
r- T'he terms are itas low as any office mi the Union.
lit e. Ly o INSURANCE. y, F
ve Persons may effect insuraticeswith the Company
le owin lives or thile lives tf others, either lor a single
d1 anyr) period wi-tiii seven years, for seven years, or bir i
ce lme advantage of nsuri g for life is,that the prein
om wien once lixed and paid does not increase, whereas
ie premium for one year changes with the advan
ill Tile payneiuts of time premium may be either made an-
ts nually, or in a gro'is sum. Oilicers oftie Army, Navy and
re Governmient, will be treated with upot
id l eir respective situations.
s : Rates of Insurance for $100 on a single life.
ug Age. Onle year. Seven years. For life. Ut
aii 25 !$.l00 $1,12 2,04 McNMi,'
d- 3d 1,3l 1,36 2,36 forinany yrs
alln 3.5 1,36 1,53 2,75
,ir- 40 1,69 1,83 3,20 2
due 50 1,96 2,00 4,60 GUAGESii


SA I)OUBL MEPKISE pa
A A
Mosaique par Prospe
Chronique dui unips. de Ch
rim
Correspondance d'Ornient 83
Introduction a Histoire
For sale by
j7 3t
A CARD 'TO THE LADIE
opinion of female mind an
a- ed to suppose for a moment
anti elsewhere (to whom this
can lie cajoled or flattered t
address himnself'to their goo
spectfully informed that "
ening Plasters," ere prepa
their favor, and they are mo
such as are troubled with pain
or to those who are inftlicte
&c. He is confidlent that if
names ofthe ladies who have
those beautiful Plasters, he c
for modest worth, intelligence
outweie h his highest recomn
on the most beautiful, soft an
soil the whitest linen, and may
female in all situations, wi
mon
They are sr-ld at the Bowery
by (hie ladies' most obli
je4N
U i Llit 'a mt 151KV Ia,
RIENT.-This agreeable a
-universally approved, and bi
litz Powders and mos itother
tive properties are not, howe
sesses ; it is equally useful in
ver, and restoring the tone o
by excess. It forms an indispe
all travellers, especially those
p.i' il.tl,diit rendlerin, it pecu
mitted to the family circle it
ite resort, children as well as
From nits agreeable taste, their
use of a purgative which is
-Ession jf dire diseases. Pr
Londlon, and for sale b
Nil corner
t litA 3EAU'S LEdl uTERS, i
Ift England, with Aiecdoes
translated from the original
fixed an introductory notice
and Character of the Author, 2
length portra
J4 WV. A.


Vg MOIRES D)E MI R ABE ALJ, frc~e lieCU


wultUd, kt.-- ANItt600I
S offers f
to bales finespoingc
k0 do coarse do 15o
10 casks Eng. refin
3 do mtmiriateol ammoniail 2
50 cases calomel
25 do red precipitate
25 do corrosive sublimate,
00 lbs blue pills
00 tdo mercurial ointment
2 dr'ms Aleppo schammony
5 bbls oil sweet almondss
25 cases g'd verdigris, Ns.
I and 2
10 small kegs real Ind
-00 gross court plaster
12 kegs staple isinglass
3 cases pearl tapioca 1,
2.0 oxz inusk in podps & grain
50 bags jumper berries 1-
10 cases phostphorate ol iro
1t0 do tartaric emet
20 (to calcined magiesia
u00 reams brown and blu
wrappings 1 10 i
5 catinisters oil sassafra
Lunar caustic, all quali-
tiesand prices u
5 bbls mmace, firstuality
With a variety oft other ar
tions. at nanuilacturer's irict
SE )lIANCH6, ri-ecit.sieM
Lt Le Lundi,Moiveaux Rtecits
Les Selpit Pechus Captaux,
Meinoires et Voyages duu P
'i UtLi Frutti-Tire des
Forsale by
(dz0 3t
ADILAU'S ANOLYNE BAL
i t11'a"-A harmless, pIle
lor the gutut, rheumiatism, in
llanniiatiou in t e bowels, &e.
remedy In aiy slage of tie ct
lively relieve pain in almost
circumstances. For the gout a
invaluable, as it will aftfordimi
it the greate-t extremiLtue's of
throat, a piece of flanuiel mo
tl.ed to tie throaLt, and rene
it is one of the inis- efficacy
t is warm anid stimulating bals
times tl e whole body is puit in
ries off or lessens the itlamnm
pain or ache incident to tIhe
lhviated by external applicati
hiblhly useful in mitigaing.i
grait perfume-is a very use
and should be lound in every
bottles, at $1 for the large sa
arid all the genuine hasn my si
Medicine Store, %6
n21
AbIANO FORTES AT A 'Wi
The attention of purchaser
nent ol Piano Fortes, just rec
The gi eat demanditl for Plan(,o
establishment has heretofore
the or ers fnrotm tile South
now such arrangements as t
toned Pia:,o F, tes ol Ma
eye AMdAple, witi, eve varietyt
the g.-and ,'renio hi or
(= Pianto Fortes purn hased
hoiune are ,such seasoned m s
stand the test o
Thie greatest care givenii
Prices, from
Piano Fortes tuied and re
attended to with des
JOSEPH 1'. ATWILL
(1-30 201


A C()U NTRYSEAT
-- rhe Mansion House o
ii laem Heights, will be l
SThis Establishment, f
prospect, and health of pno
couTIu'ry. It commands an ext
atid varied scenery of the H
vers, includinri tlie extended
a great pw.rioni of thle beaut
Westchester. In hort, this ni
conlbine all the attractions
in country residences, while i
occutpanits, should they desire
pate in thle pleasures, soci
There is a flower garden, in
attached to the house, and a
tre
Shell and other salt water f
daice within a short distair
apply at No. It ILailit street
BEEKv lAiN ANj SI'
/-a ERTY FO.A SALE.-it
1i Hoiic .,iid L,,t No., O
t ed by the subscriber
Sti nucl & ., on which there is
feet 6 inches on iBeckman st.,
through, anid has a square pl
streets, together with then rig
rinecrtiig t ie Beekinan st. lotw
the Spruce st. lot. This prop
separate parts ; it affords o
fences il the liwer pirt ofi
luildings and improvements.
money may remain onil bond
ses may be viewed between 12
particulars apply to SAML.
A map may be seen at these
Ja rkinp, No. 15 Broad st.
S'10O Lt. '.-Four yraro
the lifts No. I William s
i size and location, arewell
das-.an extensive importer.Sa
by thle 1st day of May, and if
inmuch of an objectto the person
also be le
J12 eod2w JAMES D.S
FOR SALE.-riouse d
s south east corner of Chap
S- opposite thle Hot
W Buildiizng Lots lfor sale.-
street, ear the 5th Avenue.
between 5thAvenue and Bro
onil the corner of 106th st whi
thle north east corner of the
Terms accommodating. Ap
No. 1 Nassau st. or 171 Cana
FOR SALE--'I lie House
^__M and the Law Offices ad
i!MMli was not offered at th
nii o, in consequence of
person wishing to purchase,
in writing, for the whole to
The whole is 69 feet front
feet, Offices 26 f
J16 2w
A .. r-- tLEI A. Ah'bi
//./7/7 Courtlandt street, ne
-Eij1e converted ittna store
MUJ'Lto DECASSE, MIEGE&
up -t it s.
TOO
STo a small, respectable
IS- f third story, with a go
"A"" ofthe House No. 62
situated. Stages pass the do
All W. G. HA
FO)it S \LE-Thec new I
58 Warren st. The house
S basement, built in theM
plete manner, under
Tucker, Esq., furnished with
ferenrt stories, a rotary nump
cistern and well a ater. Pos
Fort rms, apply to E.
d30 tf


it) LEi'.-Tl t Je t twd
l hloute No. 57 Ban ow st
e~f containing six roomswit
i kitchen aind cellar und
be had the early part of Ja
thie hours of 12 and
SWORDS, STA
d29 tf
HoUSE I. COLLiEGE
./12 (deliverable in April ne
Ij -5i the subsciber

) HOUS,1 AND LOT FOR
_/Q three story bri.k House, si
.ISSi of2d Avenue, between
No. 30 Pine street, up s
1 HOUSE ANu LOI)T !"
L/0XL' tliree story brickbuilt H
-1/ place, No. 7. Apply at
A stairs.


HOU

CuUN'IRY SEAT AN
/t-Stu.A'e in he town ot iou
[Lester county, lai te esien
inmuty, Esq about 30 miles
lio,. iSg Sing. 'The farm o
considered among the very bes
ded oi1 the one side by thle riv
road to Albany. There are 2fi
andi plumn trees, and a large p
set out. J he residue oflthe a
cultivation, andl a stream of
runs tiisi'ough it, which niehtn
poses either of ornatmeilt orut
vaurJius--conprising a fardm-h
stables, ice-house, &c--all il
are two springs of excellent
capacious cistein. The garden
ted for rearin the great variety
mansion hiou-e (45 feet by -.6,
banks of the river, with an
commands a file view of the H
It contains Lineteen rooms,
kitchen. The parlors and d
the modern -tyie, with follii
The tairm is a handsome lop
and is finely varied ilo liill
iig iiunprovided witu water.
sal fronm thb-city, and the salt
unsurpa-sed, it affords a mo
family desiring the convenience
merint of a country life. Fo
ANTHONY
J21 2awtf 1 Pie
__j U1t, SLSALi, on thle
cChester County, a Couti
tai ig thirty acres, b
York, and two fron Si
a cit place two st,-amboats
suiitnier season. In tLie villi
four churches andt two ac, d
mandis one of the most beau
York and Poughkeepsie. Itex
the water,wl 'oe there is ever
ing, &C. The House i. a mod
wings. The inside is furnishe
a genteel finitly. 'I he par
doors and have marble mantel
the walJs throughout are I ain
ter is very good, atid plentifi
tnos cnnizst ol'a barn, stabl
,'ioi, containing two rooms
cellar underneath. The gard
nitent of raspberries, currants
bed of asparagus. There is
a variety of oithetr fruit tree
morig.itge if desired. Appl
the premises, or to
1 Pine street, coe
where a plan of the house c


h. !, offered to the $'bicithti
its eficacy. It h'e proved sh
ballied the s kill 'theitt most diI
catse in which thi medi etcintie lia
ed to give relif. Thisis is thi
proved sutccessl'ful to tlle L
have been introduced. It is
no deleterious plant or medic
datoer need be appieitended.I
bly to directions, Itl imparts \
cure is progressin-', and rego
process time c
Certificate of'
Mr.,G(dfrey-Sir : It is wit
the Drops prepared by you,
Havinmg for about twelve years
Nervous IHeatdache, and not i
cave me relit'ef, I tried your d
relief'. 1 took them about th
January, and have been fre
when 1 have taken a violent
cheerfully recommieind them to
ed with ttime s
Keene, April 19, 18S30.
Frontm Mr. N. Dana, Cash
Dear Sqir:- Mis. Dana has
you haiitie iie, antid sitl
ways been subject to freque
Headachlie. It is nowi nearly
took ilte )Drops, during which
any attack ot tbIe complaint.
and chleerfilyreconummeid it
Keene, Ap
Col. HARRINGTON, keeper
Keer;ie certifies that his wife
for man' years, as much of th
night She took these Drops la
troub-Al
Mr IIATCHI, keeper or thle
yea'-s been aliicted, andI no
hin until he trieud these Dr


believes them "ftarsuperior ti any thing ever offered to
public for the Headache."
Forsile by Milnoir & Gamb
rhompson, WVilliam street; John B. Dodd, cor.Broa
arid Bleecker street; a d Rushton & Aslpinwall.. nI7 6m
ties of the Gei '! ii, Hygeian
TE HE UNFOR'i UNA' ILE'S FfIEND.-LA friend in chines o
_L need is a friend indeedl.]-P.itent ihtfutw secured.- o
'This celebrated medicine hias now taken inprecedence of all p
ohetis, oit the positive cure of the gionorrhdLa, gleet, stric
tur,'s, t'ie varied diseases o l thie urinary organs. Numer- u
ous choice ingredients of great celebrity have been scienti,
finally initroluuced into thiec(ro position of the Fri,.i-.d,
from tihe generally admitted virnest
current testimony and advice f some otl iur mnst eminent
anld respectable physicians, and with thie fact of its having
proved effectual in almost three thousand cases, and ne- n
ver, to my knowledge, failed in ten. With this ma-s ofl ,
testimony in its favoi, Ioffer it to the public as thie most
effectual remedy in the world for the cure of urinal diseases.
A decided advantage it has over all other remedies, is, that
it requires no local application, does nOtt disorder the st.-
maclh, and is positively free from all forms of mercury, h
or any material that can possibly injure the constitution,
or any oraan, immediately or remotely
it. considering the shorttmnle it has been mado public, isg
without a parallel in the history of medicine, and what is
of more consequence to the reader, is, thie success that has
everywhere attended the use of it, is fully commensurate
with the demand. Indeed, tihe merits of the Friend have ley
only to become nomre generally known, anil it will super
sede all the Panaceas, Cathliconis, and Nostrums of time R
ace ; and wliile they a e swiftly passing away into foIrget
fulness, itle Friend, based upon the broadly principles of
science, and supported by universal confidence and pa-
tronage, will stand out in bold relief, atnd prove to th
world that it is in very deed and truth thie Unfortunates
Friend. And now, reader, are youm suffering with any of
the above named diseases? Have you been long an
sorely afflicted ? Have you tried various remedies, and
all to no purpose ? If so, be not discouraged, for here is
Friend. ticulaly recomeed t
It is an article that will sell readily at all times, and in
all places, and druggists and dealers throughout the Unite
States and thie two Canadas, who wish to becomeag
will address their communications tot me at mny store..
None is genuine without my signature ; and all persons a
hereby notified that I will prosecute uto tie extent ofthe law
thie first or lea~t infringement of my patent right. a
Price $2 per botiLt-le. Sold at the Bowery Medicine Store, hum
260 Bowery, New- York. N W. BADEAUJ. dlec. 15 andi u
N LO,. 'S V EGE'TAABLE EXTRACGI. Ili a c
B HIS Extract is offered to persons who are in thie habil
ot washing their Hair, as a substitute for Honey Water. care
and other Spirituous Preparations, which are discovered tLo
be verypreju .icial to the hair. This Extract is so mild anid
hinocent, tha t it will not injure the hair even of an infant,f
but on thie con,-ary vill nourish and preserve it in its great
est beauty, so long s t:e seOtf the Extract is perseveed n
in, even to extreme tld age. The Extract nmtay be used at th
all seasons, and is not liable to give cold catit
Made by R. Low, 330 Strand, Londmon-imported by of c
I1. C. HART, "Bazaar," 173 Broadway, coughs, cl
iel7 coImerto' Courtlandt street lungsare
AKMELEK, Ott TIHE SULTANA SOAP.-The ted Streng
U Ekmelek, or Savon des Sulitanes, has for mat:y Uni
years been held in high estimation. It is manufacture
froni a receipt brought from Turkey, by M. Savory, th
Eastern traveller ; and is the same composition used in ti
warm baths and harems of the east, anid noticed by mosm
authors who have travelled i tthat cornntry.
Made from the original receipt by Gattie & Pierce, No. pre
57 New Bond street, Lonldon, for sale by camii
HENRY C. HART, Bazaar," name and influ
n25 173Broadway, cor. Courtland street po
million theories, attd they a
A NNUALS FOR 1836-FLOWERS OF LOVELI- to all who are
A NESS, edited by the Countess of Blessington- qu
In flowers and blossoms, Love is wont t 0 trace
Emblems ofWonmran's virtue and her grace ; wea
Both pure, both sweet, both formed with curious skill- t
The quaint analogy surprises still, d
Illustrated with thirteen beautifully executed engravings
on steel, by the first rate artists, after the original dra
ings, made expressly for this work by E. T. Parris, Esq. ;
imperial 4to, elegantly bound, in a unique and perfectly n
vel style. Price 1 Ils 6d ; Columbia 4to proofs, on Indida
paper, 2 12s 6d. This beautiful work is expected in p
store this day.
In ornamental crimson morocco binding, Ackermani's and
Forget Me Not, a Christmas, New Year's, and Birth Day s
Present : by eminent living poets and novelists.
Appealing by ule ni agic nr its namu, wit
Tno gentle feelings and affections, kept boxes
Within the heart, like gold. any
edited by F. Shobert, Esq.
List of the Plates.-Presentation Plate, E. T. Parris, s
IV. Kelsall: The Actress at the Duke's, E. Landseer, R.
A., C. Rolls ; The Young Enchanter, J. Wood, C. Rol
12Y -.. in',..,qWIP 1-1....-Q,


Kin" Allred's Recurn, S. A. Hat, -acl
herdess, C. Hancock, J. Go
Miss E. Sharpe, H. Robinson
J. Goodyear ; The Confession
well and his Daughter, W. F
Peasants, R. T. Bone, S.Da
Cathedral, S. P
Price twelv
Also, The Juvenile Forget M
Hall ; embellished with 10
bound in elegant embo
The above sold by
d23
A I MERICAN S. S. UNI
American S. S. Union have
lowing publications, viz., T
Last days of Enmma, Orissa
his Whip, Ride on the Calf'
of a little Boy, John the Pl
Man, John the Baptist, Sus
WilliamGreen.
The Society has also gust
under the title of Union Hy
usual variety of hymns for Sa
Infant Schools, Teachers' M
it is also, by its arrangement
ous nueetingsi generally, and
several pastors fobr that pur
cess has been had to almost
anvunerit of this and any oth
to contain a greater variety t
its purpose, than any oth
embraces 35 general titles, p
with an index of subjects. Th
is especially designated by


V VALUABLE FARM. AXE-FAtTORY, VILLAGE 25i) hymnns
SLO FS FOR SALE.--rhe Farm, Axe-Factory, and 12 cen
Village Lots, with the Buildings their
session if Daniel Sinmunos, in the town of Bern amAl
county of Albany, adjoiining the flourishing village of be
Berivi:le, will be sold at Auction, on the premises,
WEDNESDAY, the 3d day of February next, at 10 pr
o'clocK in the morning. The Farm contains about 450
acres of first rate land, 80 of which is intervale, the r si
due gently rolling upland, well suited to all the purposes
of agriculture. There are on the farm a large and well whi
finished two-story mansion house, a lar-ge barn, sheds
and out-houses, and five small tenements, with necesar
out-buildings. The Braver Creek runs through
from north to south, Fox Creek from east to west, which
with springs, water every part of it in the best manner,
From 175 to 200 acres of the farm are first rate wood
timbered with pine, oak, walnut, maple, beech and T
hemlock, ofth lay-it is prono
The Village Lots are 27 in number, and contain one
quarter of an acre of ground each, on several of which an
iood buildings are erected, Ia
The Axe-Factory is situated on Fox Creek, a never bar
failing stream o' water, is about 200 feet in length,
calculated Iot the purpose at present used for, or lo an
tensive taunnery.
There are also two large shops well and recently
but a few feet from the Factory, a lar
Offices, &c.
The Farm will be sold by itself entire
may best suit purchasers-the Village Lots singly,
Factory, &c. in a separate parcel. An indisputable ti
ii fee simple, will be given to the purc
York Life Insurance and Trust Company.
the purchase money may remain on bond
for a term of years or the whole with add
Persons desirous of viewing the Farm are
,.n NTr T. T Qi^ 0 _.,- .,- r, A lh,-r 1. 11- ^ P nOn-I


RECOMMENDED BY T
TY.-Opiata Balsamica, D
ta, a recent discovery, is a ce
medy for those diseases wh
have been used. Its reputati
lishe0 in South America, and
testimonials of the Medical
Globe, relative to the speedy
have attended i
The Opiata Balsamica is put
companies with directions, an
in the pocket, both by person
may wish to avoid exposure, e
their f
It is in the form of an agre
such a manner as to render i
ped up in a wafer prepared f
nutnber of which will be deli
the neatest advantage which it possesses,
bly produces a radical cure
without affecting the most deli
not containing the slightest p
sit
Price per Pot $1 50, to be
JAMES TARRANT, Druggist
Greenwich and Warren sts.,
his section of the United S
ADEAU'S CELEBRATED
PLASTERS.-For pain orwea
back, or limbs; also, for cou
sumption. The demand for
da'ly increasing; and it give
success which every where att
conimensurate with the demand
fr m everyspecies of quacke
requested to read the foll
unas
I take great pleasure in c
the Plaster made and sold b
of such ingredients, thatit ca
lief in all cases, where it
used them for the last two ye
lar success an
J. W. WOOD
Sold wholesale and retail, a
No. e60 Bow ry, New York
1 HEU' 'tiC LINIMENT.
ered t )vereign remedy
Clamp, Sprai: 4, Bruises, Sore
every local in lanmation. T
number of emni, nt Physicia
sively, and hih1y approved oe
is known so w ell throughout t
Liniment. Sold by
JAMES T
Druggist aind Apothecary, c
streets, with proper direction
ARRANTED RAZORS -'1
en particular attention t
"tess, with thie view of su
mch articles ony as will a
t,,.ir quality. He has, there
w th Messrs. JOSEPH ROD
ie have his razors manufactu
are of a quality which cannot
tsui has no hesitanrcyin se
which allows them to be exch
the pu
T'o distinguish them from al
as from those bearing a spu


% lt *i'f?2ii* i 2;tihuiiin
'N. 2i .i ti th -I h"e. 0'e
Lo:,i]oni, has ha bueitt a ,prctca
t'hi.L 4z years, loti tie
1ork. lits practicef itlom b,
loig colnfined to a part cular
ti.; ges bis tlp oittcuit at/ell
bititts, i i' ihitma Fhleib halit
arisni :' mi a v tia ed nitat,
ence is very great. H-lis succ
ihonsanl.s ol cases coinuuitetid
every gcree Of malignancy,
JaLiciuts mt healthL a t
lie cautions the unfortunate i
Cury. TliousUanuts are annually
See that your cate i elradiae
leained Dr. Buchan emptiat
pteronsm, and peisonis about t
tLicularly cautious ol 01ihoae aif
lie stance to transmit to post
protracted and deplorable
cnmuplete recovery, by appi t
afilCtions, when local, aret',
ed its few days. What gri
allicted, in-tead of taking h
course to adve tiLied itioSiun i
ability, and the coinponider
throwing away their money,
save,) anid uihnl forever
Persons wit> may have contI
latent poison, are invitedtt
-HOIRNE, at his old Establi
stLIeet, near Greenwhich-str
two years in New York cit)
Dr. Horne'scharacter for ster
respectability anid skill. Dr
a sure g
Offices for separate consul
SoMe in
Attendamice intil half
No Letters k(i i in unless
mnils t e 1 h


S1IMEN'l O-40,ba-i,, lani tC
Spoys at pier 11, Eas
J6 )WVL N 1) & AS-INA
W 'AI,.E OIL-t.hUUis
j5 C. & J. BAR STOW
SFN UINE COSMI ETIC
4W FOR SHAVING.- Bettersn
Bond st., London.-It is part
tlemen in the army and navy, fi
in giving a strong, free lath
itanent than the common soap
Naiples soap. It gives a llexibi
ness that renders the action
mre effectual : and by its coo
ties, it FirevenIts that smarti
using strong alkalin
JAMES TARRA tT, corn
d4 W
a ELL'S DALBY'S CARttNA
moves those alarming disord
bowels to which children of al
and similar affections ofl aduli
means
Lurinie the last fifty year
met withl a very extensive sa
counterfeiteL. parentss are
terionis prep: -ations, vhichi
sale
oct. 20 corner
SERMONS ON ITHE FIRE.-Se
the late disastrous fire,
New York, and the R;v. Dr.
Just published
j4 __ SWO
J ,LUMPTREES IRELAND.-N
in Ireland during the s
ANNE PLU.'iTREE, author
years' residence in France, &
eneravinas of remarkable
n23 3tis WM. A
'LL OPPER'S MEASURE, 2
.ir. -His celebrated Tables
Measuring n.ade easy, by a
Wilh s(*ne curious observati
Tioimher, by several
J5 W24 A.1
-AOR SALE AT VERY
4 electrical machines with
double barrelled air pumps w
terns of different sizes, with
lar nmicrcscope, compound ly
geniterators or hydngen lamps
ry, spirit argaud lamps, &c. &
all the above articles will be
Dr. LEWIS FE
j9
REOSOTE, THE INF
K REMEDY.-This article i
sidered infallible in arrest
Toothache and I-aemorrhages
trernely beneficialin Ulcer-
osote Tooth wash is likewise
Demntists, fur celeaiine the T
Sand removing the scurvy. T
sale by DR. LEW
jan8